Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 3, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, November 3, 1954
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^ra MOM SfAt, H6M, AlRANlAi .RETAIL MERCHANTS BRING YOU.. ^yif^sr/V''- 1 ^.' •"'-'•• '-' - • • • fdRf &r. VALUE DAY k t ,-. . * Bl Rayon tricot % lTIES .5. 6and 7. ' i $1.00 iTBROS. VALUE DAY y&V"'"iM /' fceto'ter 'White, ^;C /• '" '"black. ,49- values DSEY HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY Mil Cannon Nylon HOSE New fall shades. Sizes 8i to 11. Cannon^ irregular^ 50c pr. Sorry no gift wrapping on sale merchandise. Lewis McLarty HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! Men's "Casey Jones" OVERALLS 8 Oz. denim. Special Value Day Only $2.29 REPHAN'S Department Store RVALUE DAY tY MM 1 '-r.*., ' i READS " " , Double bod si?e, < . Only ' , 3.50 HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll SHOP and SAVE VALUE DAY Ladies Specialty Shop HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY 11 M Compton's 1st Quality Fine Wole CORDUROY 36 Inches Wide. Wqshgfcle. Reg. $1,19 Value Day Only 75c HAYNES 1 pTf%T|Fw* II* SHOP EVERY STORE NT MISS IT!-WEDNESDAY NOV. 3rd Hope's retail merchant's are cooperating to bring you many outstanding values for Wednesday . . . Hope's Value Day. Plan now to shop every store for these money saving values. Check every ad on this page as well as the Value Day ads throughout the paper. You'll always save in Hope on Value Day. The merchants listed on this page will be open all day Wednesday for your shoppng convenience. BRING YOUR FRIENDS... YOU 11 ALWAYS SAVE ON HOPE VALUE DAY! HOPEVALUE DAY ONLY !!!! We Will Allow You $5.00 ' For Your Old Battery on any type EXCELLO BATTERY Up to 36 months Guarantee COLLIER Tire & Battery 116 E. 3rd HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! EXTRA SPECIAL NICE FAT HENS Wednesday Oniy Ib. 3k B & B Super Market E. 2nd and Hazel HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM You'll Find Many REAL VALUES EVERY DAY at The Fashion Shoppe 112 S. Main HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll SCRATCH GRAIN 25 Lb. Sack $1.19 L B. Delaney Grocery & Feed 202 East 2nd Street HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM Regular $7.95 LAMPS With silk shade and china base. Value Day Special $4.95 J.G.Atchley & Co. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM Bpys and Girls SWEATERS Dark colors, red, navy and green. $2.00 Little Girls Fall DRESSES Two new styles. Sizes 1 to 3 Close out 2.98 and 3.98 Hall-McNe.il HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM DELICIOUS VEAL CUTLETS Value Day Special 49c MOORE BROS. We Deliver Dial . . . 7-4431 HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! BOXED Christmas CARDS Regular $1.00 Values 77c SCOTT'S HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM EXTRA SPECIAL All Christmas Cards and Stationery Sold Wednesday Will Be Monogramed FREE Ward & Son The Leading Druggist HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! Large Selection of GIFT ITEMS Pottery Gift Items •that are real values. 25c to $1.00 MHOON'S Jewelry & Gift Shop 119S. Main HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll * REGULAR $13.95 CAR BATTERY 2 Year Guarantee, installed Free. $10.88 Oklahoma Tire & Supply Co. 110 E, 2nd Street HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY ! M ! PITTSBURGH FLORHIDE For Exterior and Interior Floors Special Quants Value $1.81 .... Gallons Value $5.71 .... Hope Builders Supply Co. "Everything to build anything" Dial 7-2381 3rd & La. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY J Ml One Pig Table HOUSE SHOES Men's Women's oncj Children's. Regular $3.95 values, $2,00 BURKE'S Shoe Store HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM Men's $8,95 CORDUROY SHIRTS Assorted plojs, Natl, Adv, Shir.ts;, Smptl, Med.. flop 1 L,arge. 4.95 Reg. $6.95 Q QC Corduroy Shirts *i*W*i HERBERT BURNS HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM EXTRA SPECIAL BEDROOM SUITES Due fo'the tremendous stock \ye are continuing our SALE PRICES Through Value Day HOPE Furniture Co. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! One Lot of LADIES LOAFERS and Flats in red, blue, black and combinations. $3.00 FOSTER'S Family Shpe Store HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM HUGE GROUP MEN'S DRESS GLOVES t Fine leather • Lined or unlined * All si?e's $2.00 HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM SPECIAL PRICES On WALL PAPER In Room Lots. 0UNTER Lumber Co. 422 lest Division 1 f- u ., fc?/ vvf. 0 To City Subscriber*! If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper, V *. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 18 J^_^iJBiii .jM^ "tt^/flfe day rhowers. Mghi. SM J&urs ending at 8 d. day* Star of Hop* 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated Jon. 18, 1929 HON, AfcKAN<AS. WEDNESDAY, NOVtMStR 3,1954 Member: The Associated Pros* ft, Audit Bureau of Av. Net Paid Clrcl. 6 Mos. Ending Sept. 30, 1914 •» 3.S37 Faubus Takes "Hempstead and Nevada Counties Hempstead County gave Democratic: nominee Orval Faubus a majority of 996 votes with 881 of those coming from r'ural areas jand only 115 in the City of Hope. Nevada County went about the same way. T\vr> Hope wards went for Faubus and two against giving the Democratic nominee 902 votes with . Republican candidate Pratt Rommel getting 787. Only one other box in the County, Washington, went for Remmel. As did tho general trend all over Arkansas so went Hempstead in against three acts and a- 3 Amendments, Single Act Lose by Big Margins LITTLE ROCK Wine already- dead property tax amendment cf- liicially was laid to rest yesterday Minimum readings vast mgnt, b Arkansas voters, who aJ&o ro ranged from a low of o degrees jcotcd n fom , year governor 4 !! tcrir 15 Degrees Lowest in Stare Last Night By The Associated Press Freezing temperatures were re- coidcd throughout Arkansas last r.iehl, with the mercury dropping as low as 15 degrees. It's supposed to warm up tonight, with minimum temperatures in the 30's, then turn colder again tomorrow night. Scattered showers and thundcrshowcrs arc forecast for tomorrow. Minimum readings 1/ast night at Bilber to 27 at Fort Smith ic;ndments. The only one that had a chance was Act- 285 which was defeated by only 245 votes. Tho vote was: Ike to Invite Demo Leaders in for Talk By MERRIMAN SMITH WASHINGTON (UP) President Eisenhower said today, in the wake of a Republican reversal in the congressional election:-;, that he plans to invite Democratic leaders Arnendment. 43. for 762. Against,1° confer with him on basic administration legislative pro'posals. He made the statement to a news conference end a f«w hours i.fter Democrats had clinched con- Irol of the House and fought it out for control of the Senate. A trifle sleepy-eyed aCter listening to elections returns until early this morning, the chief executive said he was absolutely astonished and surprised by some of the voting results. 2311. Amendment 44, for 1215. Against J!J3!>. Amendment 45. for 527. Against 2351. Act 285, for 1372. Afialnst 1017. ,. Nevada County! f Governor. Faubus, 1783. Remmel 784. • Amednment 43, for 410. Against 1884. Amendment 44. for 753. Against 1631. Amendment 45. for 511,. Against 11)24. Act 2B5, for 954, Against 1280. $5f Fire at Betiron Garage BENTON (ff) — The. Mike Richards gafage here was destroyed by fire yesterday. Fire Chiel Fred White estimated the damage at between $30,000 and $50,000. Firemen battled the blaze for almost two hours! term end two other proposed measures There were three proposed constitutional amendments and one referred act'on the statewide ballot. All four were rejected by sizeable majorities. The vote from 1654 of the state's 2,339 precincts gave: Amendment 43 (assessment) For 40,125; against 154,'929. T Amendment 44 (four-ycnr term) For 82,935; against 115,941. Amendment 45 (to raise official salaries, reduce number of .justices of the peace, etc.) For 47,912; against 139,624. Act 235 (new liquor tax for benefit of livestock shows and county fairs) For 77,734; against 115,319. Proposed amendment 43 had teen taken over the bumps ever since and even before it was submitted to popular vote by the 1953 General Assembly. It was made an issue in last summer's Democratic p r 1 i m a r y when Orval Faubus, the successful candidate and now governor- * New Members Initiated Into Honor Society Eleven new members were hv itiated into the National Honor Society in a formal ceremony held on the Hope High School stage November 2 at 1:40 p. m. . They are as follows., Emogcne Fuller, JoAnne Russell, Billyc Williams, JuanitP Gilbert, Charles Bright, John Taylor, Jack Keck, Gail Cook, Mary Ida Adams, Sybil Worthcy, and Judy May. • The four cardinal principles of the NHS were presented in the following manner: Leadership, Jimmy Hayncs; Character, Diane Lat- shasv; Service, Louise Fagan; and Scholarship, Patsy Calhoun. Lur- v »iene White served as herald, and the president, Alice Gentry, conducted the ceremony. _... To initiate the candidates Informally, a banquet was held at Hotel Barlow on October 26 at 7 p: m. The banquet table was decorated with arrangements of yellow mums Hanked by blue tapers glowing in crystal holders. The society's col- ur.s were also carried out in the program booklets and place cards ;-,/A-hich bore the" NHS emblem. Impromptu stunts, interpretations, games, and musical numbers wero presented by the initiates. Diane Latshaw was program chairman, and Alice Gentry was toastmaster. The. banquet came as a finale to the informal initiation held at scho- ul the day before when the candidates were required to come tc school in ridiculous costumes and isenhower saicl^ he ^prefers c]cct; c h Erge d that if Gov. Francis Cherry wore rcnomirated, Ih2 governor would lead a campaign for adoption of the proposal. Cherry replied he had done, his duty in getting the proposal submitted to popular vote. UK adoption or rejection strictly was up to the people, he said. to wait for finc.1 results before undertaking a detailed analysis of the election. Here are the basic presidential impressions of the elections as reflected in his news conference remarks: 1. He did not think that the election results amounted to a repudiation of his administration. 2. He said he certainly is going 1o try to plan with the .Democrats, as well as with congressional leaders of his own party, cm the future legislative course oi his administration. On the subject o'f cooperation with the- Democrats in Congress, Sen. Gillette Is Casualty in Iowa DES MOINE A GO P sweep in normally Republican Iowa was c.ss'urcd today, accompanied by the defeat of Democratic Sen. Guy ,M. Gillette in a reversal o'f the general trend nationally. Rep. Thomas' E. Martin, after eight consecutive sessions in the Hoxise, will move up to replace Gillette, who has been a member of Congress 18'yearr. This was tho race on which the GOP concentrated in yesterday's general elec,,- iion. lowans sent back to Washington the solid .GOP delegation of eight to House. The only real threat to a complete Republican victory came in the race for the governorship, but this too faded. Atty. Gen. Leo A. Hocgh, who sought to succeed his retiring fellow Republican. Gov. William S. Beardsley, started out with a growing advantage. Then he lost the lead temporarily to Democrat Clyde E. Herring. Bu' he recovered and moved further and further ahead. The GOP candidates for a ful Statehouse slate sw.ung into such front-runner positions as to assure a complete victory. ' With 2,f85 of 2,483 precincts totaled, the standing in the; senatorial contest was:Martin, 371,096; Gillette, 340,308. For governor it Democrats Seize Conf of House, Fight for Sen Close; Faubus Is W/nn With Count 46-AII in Senate Four States Hold the Key to Control of Entire Congress By JACK BELL : of The Associated Press Republicans battled desperately today..to hold the Senate as a surging tide of votes frort: yesterday's midterm election gave Democrats control of the House and toppled seven GOP governors. Republican hopes of retaining the Senate in the battle over Congress focused on New Jersey, Montana and Oregon. Democrats won four Michigan Negro Named to Congress DETROIT (/P) — Charles C. Diggs Jr., a 31-year-old Detroit under taker, today became the first 'No gro in history to represent Michigan in Congress and his rrir- gin of victory was a. resounding one. Diggs, defeated Repubican Lap- rOp U sef te' and'™ Republicans <*on Knight, -son o'f John S. Km*M OOP scats and the Kc V- ubllca " a edilor publisherof: the Detroit Free Press, for the 13th district sent, It generally was considered that W as: Hoegh, 365,994; Herring, 345,- ' " ------ •-•"-- ----".• ^ ... ^. , ;; U-".'''.*.---.. A little earlier Martin said, It Faubus' nomination killed any pos dble chance of the plan's :adop- tipn. Proposed amcndrhnct 43 looked toward eventual equalization of property assessment for lax purposes at market value under supervision of a three member State thought out the mechanics, generally he I would invite him on what he called a certain basis. Number of Political Firsf in Voting .By United Press A number of political "firsts" vere set in Tuesday's off-year elec ion and there wes a possibility of a record number of 45,000,000 vot- rs for non-presidential balloting. The lists of "firsts": South Carolina J. Strom ,-J.o, attend the *members. commands of the NHS officers are as follows: Alice Gentry, president: Jimmy Hayncs, vice-president; Diane Lat shaw, secretary; and Louise Fagan, treasurer. Miss Gwendolyn Dean is sponsor. 5 Who in ^Senior Class Announced Twenty-eight seniors copped ho nors iu the Senior Who's Who o Hope High School, as announce last week. They are: Most versatile Buddy Jackson and Diane Lat jgjjhaw; the boy and girl with b»s ''personality. Buddy Jackson an Emogene Fuller; Mr. and Mis Hope High.Russell Mitchell an -LurleneWhite; most dependable Buddy Jackson and Alice Gentr most energetic, Russell" Mitche^ and Vivian Ross. • • Most studious, Marshall Row and Patsy Calhoun; most likely t succeed, Marshall Rowe and Louis Fagan; cutest, Lee Lane and Bai joara Holder; best dressed, L*s qjsane and Mary and Jerry Almond; friendliest, Charles Bright and Mrs. Johnson to Fill Term of Husband In a regular session of Hope City rcil niy.'.t ;he o appoint Mrs. Fred Johnson to inish out the unexpired term o£ ler husband, the late Fred Johnon. Other business of the session vas only routine matters. Thurmond becomes first person-to to U S. Senate on winning 'write in" vote. New York Democrat Averell iarriman wins disputed guberna- orial victory in clorest balloting in state history to become first New York Democratic governor in 12 •ears. Vermont - Mrs. Conruelo North- 955. appears the people of Iowa have approved the policies of the national administration." Gillette declined to comment- Mr. Eisenhower said he has n.>ij Equalization Board, with assess ., u^ ...i j,._ ,._...... butij-nchts increased from the present variable 'percentage value, the tax would have been set at rates necessary to support public budgets approved by popular vote. Maximum laxing rates- would have been modified, and the state permanently removed from the property tax Held. Under the four-year term proposal, which would have become effective at the 1956 general elec- licn, the governor would have been ineligible to succeed himself and would have been prohibited, under threat of criminal prosecution and removal 'from office, from inter- ferring in the political campaign of another. Four-year term proposals have failed before in Arkansas. The final proposed amendment, No. 45, among other things, would have changed the time of the governor's inauguration and convening of the legislture; would have increased official salaries; would have removed constitutional limitations from salaries of judges, county officials and some others an.1 placed the pay under legislative control, and would have cut down on the number of justices of the peace by selecting them on the basis of one for every 500 votes cast at the last preceding general election rather than on the prc>s- cnt basis of one for each 200 votes. Act 285 was passed by the 1953 Genera] Assembly. It was referred to popular vote through peti tions circulated under direction of ieutenant governor. •on Baley expected first woman wholesale liquor dealers, who permitted price mark-up would have been cut from 13 per cent to 10 per cent. The act, in abeyance by the re Maryland . Gov. Thtodore H McKclc'in becomes first GOP err.or ever re-elected. aov- liUJ t V l-i I VI. 1CV. bWt.i f — *' " , , Texas and Florida Elect first ferral" and killed by yesterday s GOP congressman in regular elec- 1 negative vote, also would have JC\- tion since reconstruction days fol- 'ied a new three per cent tax on owing Civil War. Michigan Gov. G. Meruen Williams (D) becomes first governor Bale. 1 ' to consumers. This tax would have gone for construction of new facilities for Li a 11 la v i-r t w^.^.vjiii^-i3 Ajijt, (_,».,.-—»...»-«—.."-.——- t ever elected to four terms. Michi-|the state and district livestock gan seats first Negro congressman. I shows and for county fairs. • Woman of Today Doesn't Only Marry a Man But Weds the Corporation He Works for, Too Faubus to Take Rest in Ozark Hills By ADREN COOPER LITTLE ROCK (£1 Victorious gubernatorial candidate Orval Faubus said today that he planned to"go up'in the hills and let the fresh Ozark breezes blow out th-2 cobwebs." After three cam paigns preferential and runoff Democratic primaries and yesterday's triumph over Republican P r att Remmel the new governor indicated that ic will take a few weeks vacation. He will return to Little Rock for the Rice-Arkansas football gave here Saturday and a "legislative party" Saturday night. . Faubus, apparently very happy over his victory, told reporters at his Little Rock headquarters that he would start making appointments to stcte jobs in about two weeks. .Asked point-blank about that he planned to staff state jobs with members of former Gov. Sid McMath's administration, Faubus replied, "Those fears will be allayed." Faubus refused to comment on whether he thought members of the State Highway Commission, all named by incumbent Gov. Cherry, would be hostile to him. Faubus said that he thougnt the primary and urban highways in Arkansas needed the most attention, especially "those in Little Rock, North Little Rock and Pulaski County." He said that H3 thought the improvement of Greater Little Rock highways wouid help all the people of the state. The new governor who will take office in January, said that he was "m-atified" at the voters' rejection of the "100 per cent" property tax assessment amendment. He said that, as of now, he had no proposals to substitute for the rejected amendment, Joking with reporters, l<aubus said that he 'planned" to go to the Rice-Arkansas game, but tha. he had no tickets. In answer to a reporter's question, Faubus Jestingly said that "two good, tickets might be worth an appointment. took three from their opponents. With three races undecided, the] Senate count stood: Republicans 46, including 13 just elected and 33 holdovers; Democrats -.46, including 22 elected yesterday and 24 holdovers; 1 independent, Sen. Wayne Mors c of Oregon. Republican Rep. Gccrge Bender of Ohio crashed through to defeat Democrat Sen. Thomas A. Burke and bring the Republican..; abreast of the Democrats after Domocra- .ic former Sen. Joseph C. O'Ma- ioney ; .had taken a GOP seat in Wyoming. = The situation in the three re- main.ing .critical races war. this: Ne\y Jersey With all of the state's 3,998 precincts counted, Republican Clifford P. Case had 85(3,520 -votes and Democratic Rep. Iharies R. Howell 856,102. Some clerks; were revising their -figures und some absentee ballots remained uncounted. Montana In 886 of 1,094 pre- With 1C5 of 261 precincts; report ed. Diggs had 40,283 votes in th'_ hcavily populated Negro sector compared to 19,425 for the 30-yoar old Knight. U.S. in New Try for Atomic Energy Poo! WASHINGTON I/PI Presidcn Eisenhower said' to'day the Unite States has sent a new message t Russia on peaceful uses of atomi energy which he hopes "will sl-u a new phase in the U. S. -USSR ne gotiations." At the same time, the Presiden announced to a nesvs conferenc tliat Moorehead Patterson, had 92,904.' Oregon i Republican Sen. Guy Sordon had 185.308 votes toil75,570 for Democrat Richard li. Neuber- er, but about half of MuUnovnah County's vote, where Neuberger had been running strongly, re- nained untabulated. . ' . : Either party could take Seriate control by. winning two of 'the three remaining races. Vice President xon could break a 'tic for the Republicans if they turned up 43 members and Morse has promised to vote with the Democrats. Although the Republicans lost the House by what rngy be a margin f\t O=i rtf rr\r\rn mnmVlRVG "PpPQlHpnt By HAU BOYLE NEW YORK MB An ambitious girl today doesn't merely marry a my husband," she said, "but how does a girl go about keeping a corporation happy?" husband sells the some mysterious man. She n arries tho corporation. Suppose her he works for, too. JBuicks. She is unnerved b> It has become a kind of 20th i thought that m some myst< century bi«*mv I way she may commit a blunder For it Is nn open secret that!a blunder that will not only cause many large coroorations now don't her husband to lose out on a pro 1 ""' *" ' • ' '-,motion to district sales manager ibut also'cause Geretal Motors itself to drop 30 points on the stock of 25 or more members, President Eisenhower told a news conference he does not see in this result any repudiation or disapproval of his administration's policies. In a give-and-take, Democrats took away Republican Senate seats in Kentucky.Michigan, Nevada and Wyoming, while the Republicans retaliated by grabbing Democratic seats in Ohio, Colorado and Iowa. ' Bender's victory was preceded by a successful comeback by former Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney for the 'Democrats in Wyomng. O'Mahoney beat Republican Rep. William Henry Harrison. Sen. Hcmer Ferguson, head of the Senate GOP Policy Committee, went down under an.avalanche of Wayne County (Detroit) ballots. The winner was Democrat Patrick V. McNamara. Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, assistant majority Jeader, rallied to de feat Democrat Foster Furcolo in Massachusetts. Democrats took control of the House today and, with the dc feat of Sen. Homer Ferguson in Michigan, threatened to take ovor the Senate. Turning back President Eisen hpwer's. appeal for a Republican Congress, a heavy turn-out of voters in yesterday's midterm election gave the Democrats command of the House by a margin likely to exceed 25 members. Senate 'control still hung in ,the balance of five incomplete race--;, but Democrats had made a., net gain of one seat. Ferguson, chairman of- the Sen ate Republican Policy. Committee, went down under an avalanche of Wayne County (Detroit) sfte'r he had led his Democratic opponent, Patrick V. McNarna,ra, in earlier counting. Ferguson's defeat was typical ol the crcrsss currents which, swirled the Democrats to Senate Victories posed' international atomic encrg agency. Patterson will serve under Sec rotary of State Dulles. Dulles handled the message t the Soviets, delivering it to Rus sian Ambassador Georgi Zarubii here. . . • ' It is a reply to a Soviet memo randum of Sept. 22 in which th Russians indicated-they wanted t renew negotiations on creation o an international atomic agency. "I hope," Eisenhower said in statement, "that this will start new phase in the U. S.-USSR no gotiations which will be more fiuil ful than the first phase durin which the Soviets showed a lac of interest in cooperation with th United States .to further intcrna tional cooperation in developing th peaceful uses of atomic energy. The President emphasized, hov, ever, that "we are determined t get on whith this international prc: ject whether or- not the Soviet paiticipnte.'' N. Dies in Cgmden Hospital Today ., j i IIAC A^^JMV^i «LO HJ wviiu w*. y *Y*V»**-** N. J. Cassidy, aged, 85, aieQ ij n Kentucky and Nevada while the early Wednesday in a Ca mfleu | Republicans \\eie taking over Dem- Huff Apparently Again Winner HOT SPRINGS !/P) The cncor race between Circuit Judge C Floyd Huf£ Independent Lloy E. Darnell has apparently ende in a second victory for Huff With 70 of the 81 boxes in th 18th district reporting, Huff ha 6,584 'votes to Darnell's 4,717. ..Tha includes a complete unofficial tal illation of Montgomery County vole nnd 40 of the 57' precincts in Gi*t land County. Huff led 'in both coun ties. Hull defeated Darnell by abou 1,200 votes in last summer's Demr cratic primary, But Darnell chars cd election irreguhuitics and file as an independent. Beth candidates advocated a "open city" policy for thig reso Hempstead Vote Absentee . . .68 Beards Chapel 34 Belton 25 Blngcn 67 Blevins . ... 9f Columbus , ' 55 Crossroads 37 DeAnn . 43 Dcanyvillc . . 26 Friendship . . .. 36 Fulton . 54 .Goodlett 49 Guernsey • ,.. .. 37 JaHa Jones 35 McCaskill 83 McNab . ,. 41 Ozan 49 Patmos 49 Piney Grove . . 28 Rocky Mound .. . 27 Saratoga 50 Sardis 35 Shover Springs . .*. 35 Spring Hill .. 120 Stephenson S. H. .. 24 Washington . .. 61 Waid 1 . .379 Ward 2 . ..275 Ward 3 , „ .~98 Wnrd 4 .... 152 County Box 5 223 TOTAL . .. 2390 Remmel 48 27 44 12 8 23 21 6 37 13 12 13 '1 9 11 20 9 10 9 5 8 24 5 76 445 164' 110 68 140 1394 Man Injured in Spring Hill Road Accident Jack Ogden, Negro, was serious- ,ly injured as he jumped or fell from a truck late yesterday abput two miles out on the Hope-Spring Hill road. . * r He was riding ia the, back ;ol'V*. i-uck v -owWS«i" by' Phil "Mrv'eU. * Who LITTLE ,_. gubernatorial Candida Remmol ,-thib triorhi his defeat to ;D<sfrtojerat| Faubus. ' y\*^r]imm The ag-yeaV-oid/ljIfiaes or told tyiS', V- JV **- 1 "~ You have an Arkansas t&:') Remmel, j for state office, appointed in hisidefeHj thought that'-"^"^ 1 ' much closer!'' 1 "I did really elated * that?.-,»• votes as I did.'evenSt disappointed," ,._. ^.,"My supporters^w^e! cent; you iust4iad mofc«4 he told •' Faubus.. A-," *'' Unofficial returns' - _ Arkansas' 2,339 .prccincjt! Faubus • * 177,8114 {v LiiJ for Remmel. t *;uv \Vhile .'-losing/MC east ' — ""- '-'" truck' along'- with by' a passenger. H. E, Reid, _ picked up the man' near 'the County warehouse. Driver of an auto trailing the truck told Officers that he saw tho Negro being dragged but whether he jumped or fell pould not be immediately determined. Apparently his foot was caught and it was estimated he was dragged 25 to 4f) feet before getting free. i He was taken to a local hospital for treatment. Sen, Mundtin Lead in Vote of S. Dakota SIOUX FALLS, S. D. (ffi Sor). Karl Mundt led a full ticket of two Republican congressmen and state officials into office in yesterday's election although by mar gins incomplete returns showed were about 3C per cent under those the GOP rolled up in 1952. The GOP leads remained so much nairovvcr than two years ago that Ward Clnrk, state Democrailo chairman, refused to concede foi his ticket 'until the polls had been closed for seven hqurs, With 1,583 of the state's 1,965 precincts reported, Mundt, who won national fame by presiding over a senate committee hearing Ihe McCaithy-Army hassle, ha-. 95,587 against 74, 743 for Kennrt! Holum, his Democratic rival. Joe Fo°s, Marine ace of World War II, went into the governor 1 !" from mel was strongest,* ' the pictured. ' ' , He didn't ever. years as three victory feated 'opponent' mediate, gelling out some -pictures.- The nd feeling" ot.persoha^^r cons equential Because iqtion that A l " " biKty re'sts whom J shall'',' the Genrear'>AS6enib}y4ttli Arkansas for L ..^, fi ,, me, thankful to'thoge 'tfoeii' effort- *" J "~ banner- guidance to, e.ffpvt to im; culture Then cha-r with nearly a margin over Democrat Ed C Martin, Republican Congressmen Harold. 0. Lcvro and E. -Y. Berry were re-elected by similar edgeB against the respective challenges of Francis Dunn and Ray Satterlee. All Around the Town By The 9tar Stuff Evelyn 'is | member of •Hempstead's 4-H Club membe? L omlng a f| air b ut officials cpst $30, ' n? ] p sales tax, 9 $2.19, , vegetablo judging, grading ana totaling $3(i.69 and when subsjjraet- •identification team'.which will attend the National Junior Vegetablo Growers Convention in Cincinnati, Ohio. flection sidelights •Demo- make a man an ex^c cm the basis: of his work in th; ff'ioe. No ' indeecly.. That is only half nospiia*. olyn Long; most courteous, Charrl o f it. The corporation spot checks les Brightand Vera Tonnemaker. I ... Most intelligent, Jimmy Haynes| and Alice Gentry; best athletes,' Paul Huddleston and June WiUett; wittiest, Billy Wiay and Gail Cook; He is survived by seven sons,; p emocra t3 clinched -avin E. of Magnolia, H. B. °* trol by electing 219 m [ocratic seats in Colorado and Iowa House cojv membeis whiU »ell in dron -il) noinis on me siutn w«v»n ». v» •••«-o -• T TT -,• = — , . ,„„ market It's an awful big icspov Bodcaw, J. 0, of Shreveport. N. U l th e Republicans weie electing 179, -jo, H TO « ..u,,,,^ ... *«, S|,^ i S3 = * trial concept ''the icteal corporate wife." most popular, Biuce Duke and Bll-| The idea, of beine coldly studied lye Williams; most talented. Johji by ths Mocal gaz? «4 a huge cw* Taylor aiid Porgthy WWt| en J <l?ffj W§ti(>,n js rather frjglvtquug to llgwe, a^d be?t physiwe. j$pffc $& , ay«vage w«e. , i ^^•t^,^j^^^t\V~^ *» *to> ^rM to give her s feeling of infei lority For surveys of the "ideal corporate wife" shows that washing be- sisters, Mrs. Lizzie Smith and Mrs. .verdict on the Eisenhower admhv l.uvia Bepk pf AniiuUu.n, La ' B 1 inoi-nl <(.-vi. P.« Wl" tit' IPt 1 cratic candidate Faubus earned the City of Hope by 115 votes,, splitting two wards ... he took Waids two and four while Remmel captured Waids one and three . . , Washington was the only iu »' >alubo £ uto ^ for Remmel ™~ u 01 " Bob Shivers from the gross receipt? Jepves no; profit of $72 <U, season so far. Ovtt Odelle Collier, Be.r«a. Freeman, Dale Howell and WUms poswell of Carmen'? peauty ShPP have returned fyoni tittle Ropk where they attended the State Beauty Qp.era« tors Convention. it's color Faubus, of a weekly town close Qpv. early \w\ The Four persons frqm Jjpp,e makes claim to being the only in the County to be elected ' offices at the same time ... MO was winner m write-in votes for constable and also Justice of peacp i^iion'Vemed'-muciri^s' en- in DeRoan . . • »Wt *W '• twg -,ows that W a»»n 6 WB- F^eral «-vUc3 vv.' b» wi- »t phatie than Democrats had hoped was estabhsh^ Wly and it nevpr her ear« U Snjj f.^JWJKJ'tJSMS* ttlLy^^^SSTSoSffi S m Jm yaj-ietl, Tb« el

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