Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 2, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 2, 1952
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tucidoy, July We Close Out to The Four Bore Walls WHITE ELEPHANT Prices Sloshed Up To 70% Experienced Soles People Needed Apply At Once Everything Must Be Sold! 5 Thurs. July 3rd - 18 Big D for«,. nice business yoi.havei given us in the past. Our building is leased and the new owners take over August 1st. We are compelled to «... ..... .. JSi k l l W ° * w °? F if °fi' 1 " c . ludm S fixtures, will be sold. Buy now for all, back to school, for months to come. *« .JJlr 0 ^ °"J y , h ° VLe 18 ¥ lmg days *° clcan * U P- Thc bargains are big. Values are tremendous. We wil* have to select your own goods and let the cashier wrap them. The selling will be fast PflB«j [BOYS SHOES Ladioi & Children'! • '«•*., *«< •• • *•" ' ^^ ••** b«ro li whoro you love plenty of money. Thl» it real Al1 shoos must go. This oo newi, Cloi« ut. AM men and bays ihoei. Evorv shoo includes HOUMJ shoes. •••••• ' " Combies I I t $2,29 Scatter RUGS Inch Fait Color PRINT 19cyd. Ladioi 69e PANTIES 21cpr. M Fl " 1 ''"*'» Pillow Ga ' 69c va ases 27 DIAPH15 u Dress Shirts Mtrants Jnoltum I/^C J|35 "fOMfllity $1.97 Double BOILER Aluminum 1.33 Ono Group of ^2,98 BLOUSES Save on Blouses 68c x 80 Square PRINT S9c value 38c yd. Ladies $.00 Brassieres 157 20 x 40 Cannon Towels 69c value 32c 700 Yardi Materials Broadcloth, strutter and other matorials. values to $1,39 yd, 33cyd. Men'. $2,95 Sport Shirts 1.43 All, Mon'i Shantung PANTS Closa Out Values to $3.95. 2.47 VP 0v« 200 . Sport Shirts Voluos to $3.50 1 to 1.74 Mrn'i Dress Pants 3,64 ^^*^^^^W^^^W^(Pi^WBPBWKBP|BMI Wkt ytW k«vt n«vtr $1.00 6,95 & 7.95 Chcnlllo SPREADS 3.97 Slashed up to 50% Notions All ribbons and laces. Save os much as 50% $5.95 Sot of DISHES Complete set, 3.14 $1.59 Percolator 99c Close Out BLOUSES Ono group of $3,95 and $4,95, Out they go, T. 27 to 2.29 80 Square PRINT Regular 39c value 29cyd. Ladioi $1.19 Brassieres 78c 81 x 99 SHEETS First Quality 1.52 81 x 99 Colored Fioldcrost SHEETS Regular $3.95 value 2.86 One Group of Lodiei GOWNS $1.95 value. Special Close put 74c $3.50 Hew Khaki Shirts 2.47 Lodiot & Children's SHOES Over 300 prs. Values to $4.95. 1.47 36 Inch Snow White eachii 49c value Bleaching 49c value 28c yd. 40 Inch Heavy Brown Sheeting Reg. 39c value 19cyd. BOWLS 29c value 7cea. Large 15c GLASSES 8cea. All Kids DRESSES We have to move. The building is leased. Read the red tag. Prices slashed upto 60% This is a Sell Out Piece Goods All must go. Check the red tog. Lodlcj $2.39 Cotton Slips 1.66 $1.29 Loco PANELS 82c 98c Colored Pillow Cases 64c Ono Group of Ladie* GOWNS $2.95 & $3.95 value Special Close out. 1.66 Men's Sledge OVERALLS made. 2.97 Union made. $3.49 value. Ladies & Children's SHOES Over 250 prs. Values to $7.95. 2.87 & 3.87 99c Brown Sheeting 67c yd. 36 Inch Brown Domestic Reg. 29c value 16cyd, $3.50 Bottle Sterilizer 2.64 Big $1.25 Aluminum Dis h Pans 97c Sec the New SKIRTS Prices slashed to rock botton. You will have to see these to appreciate the price. Come in and save as much as 15c Cannon Wash Cloths 7c ea. Ladies SI.29 Half Slips 43c 1000 Yds. of 69c Sheer Goods Special, Close out.. To sell fast. 38cyd Men's 69c Broadcloth SHORTS 43c Men's $4.95 Work SHOES 3.74 Man's Union Made Sledge Jeans $2.98 value. 2.53 Beadspreads $5.95 value 3.84 This is a close out. We quit. Everything must go. Only 18 Days to Sell a $40,000 stock. 69c Water Pitchers All Household utilities marked to sell fast. 42c 89c Water BUCKET 58c JEWELRY AMI $1 and $1.98 57c One Group of Ladies TOPPERS Out the go. Reg. value $10.95 now only 3.00 Big Cannon TOWELS Reg $1.39 value 68c Ladies 79c and 89c PANTIES 44c 700 Pairs of Ladies Hose First Quality 57c pr. Men's 98c Hones SHORTS 67c All Men's Straw Hats Prices slashed. Values up to $6.00. 1 to 2.66 lays & Girls Blue Jeans Sizes 0 to 6. 93c pr. 110 EAST SECOND ALL Including Dolls, Wagons, baby buggjies, McJal Toys and many others. Everything marked ridiculously low. • Buy now for Christmas. Save as much as 65 98c Window SHADES 63c One Group of Ladies TOPPERS Sells regularly for $14.95 4 AA .DO Larke Cannon TOWELS 79c & 89c values 53c Children's Training PANTIES 8 prs. 97c Bath Sets $2.98 value 1.87 Men's one-piece UNIONS $2.29 value 1.53 Men's Felt Hats See the red tags. Reduced as mach as 50% off Children's & Ladies Ladies Jeans .Prices slashed. Save plenty. See the red tag Men's 59c Dress Sox Slightly soiled. Fancy and solid patterns. 3 prs. 87c Dress Pants 4.37 98c and S1.29 i Toilet Sets E Al! Summer H cnn-c 1 3 \ J ti 3 tJ E Marked proportionally I low. . 9 $2.95 1 1 QO i fi.OJ 1 Ladies $1.59 f** M-M f 8* Cotton jsips 8 A/* oc $2.69 Fancy CURTAINS 1.76 Men's 59c Undershirts 3 S OT^ " Tpr8/C Men's $2.49 Khaki i SHIRTS wP 3 3 i 8 *v 1 tj 1 7*3 B . / «J» Men & Boys 59c & 69c Knit Briefs 3 prs. for97c • Men's 39c Work Sox 1 s3<" r*H B yc pr. 9 x 12 First Quality RUGS $6.95 value 392 *Jf ijr &a Al! Oother Dress Pants Proportionaiiy low. PIECE GOODS Here is Piece Goods newt. Hundreds on dhundreds of far below whol«*«b eo»r. Materials sold as high 9$ S2.QO 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 223 'Our Daily Bread Silted Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Wathburn Fourth of July Is Time for Freemen to Rededicate a Dote today's Quotation Each would the sweets of sovereign rule devour, While discord waits upon divided power. —Alexander Pope Within the memory of millions of living Americans the Independence day that we will celebrate again this Friday was the greatest holiday in the world. It marked our escape from foreign tyranny, and the birth ot' this lation. To us it seemed to spell democracy and freedom for men I cd a general meeting of committee everywhere. There had been other I chairmen and organization presi- great moments in humanity's light! dents for tonight at 7:45 in the for freedom, as when the English I Chamber office, clipped the power of King John This announcement, was made Hope liar of H«»* Utf, Fran 1»1J Coniolldattd Jan. It, 1«2* Star WIATMIH Arkansas— Parity cloudy tonight, Thursday. Widely »«« cd afternoon evening ftwfl showcra. Not much Chnfttfe? temperatures. Temp«r«tur« .,«,' High 06 Low 74 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1952 Annual Melon Festival Set for July 24 The Hempstead County Watermelon Festival will be held In Hope this year on July 24. Executive co-chairmen, Dewey Babcr and Teddy Jones have call- Toft-Eisenhower Fight Over Delegates Reaches the Bare Knuckle Stage in Chicago and compelled him to sign tTie Magna Carta, and, centuries later, when the French overthrew their Bourbon kings and set up a rcpub- by Ben Owen, President ot the Hope Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Owen said that Patmos and Blevins have both been contacted in lie. But ours was the newest holi-1 rog ard to putting on the Festival day, in the newest land — and, Senate Group SaysLattimore a Red Victim WASHINGTON UPl A Senate By ED CRAGH CHICAGO (fP) — The TnfUElsun hower fight tore into the bare knuckles stage today. And though it could be different Water Situation S udied by Local Council Memberi The Anoeloted Pre«« * Audit Bur**u of Clrcvl«tl»ni AT. Not Paid Clrct. 3 Mot. Indlnt March 11, 1M1 — },4«l PRICE Hqpo City Council last night rils- . ,, . -JRSpd but delayed passage of an next week, when the Republican! ordi (, onco dcsluncd to regulate the National Convention Rets down to USP j, r WH ,, M . by , heavy users such the business of actually naming a | as refriReration equipment and presidential candidate. Sen. Robert. n | r CO nditloniiiR units. A. Taft appeared to have the political muscle to forge ahead on points in the pro-convention struggle. k therefore, we thought, the greatest of all. Life was that simple, even within the memory of this generation. But now we know that white a date stands still the world doesn't. but both of these communities expressed a desire that it be held In Hope. The Chamber of Commerce Board assumed the sponsorship of the Festival on the same basis that it was sponsored last year. June 15 is ot importance to Eng-j Dewey Baber and Teddy Jones lishmen, July 4 to Americans, and July 14 to Frenchmen — but thoir stature as world-wide landmarks has been sadly reduced by the ominous storm now blowing to tnc four corners of the earth. I don't mean, to say July 4 is any less a day in the hearts of all Americans. But I do mean to say it's no longer the infallible talisman for the rest of the world that we once imagined it to be. And equally blunted, in the minds of millions of the .garth's people, is the magic of England's Magna Carta and Franco's Bastille day. Have we given lip service to democracy? It's not enough. A. mere declaration of principle with' out the necessary follow-through to bolster honest, just, and eft'ici- will serve as Executive co-chairmen and the following committee chairmen selected: Finance, Lylc Brown, Watermelon Purchases, Paul McClcllan, Pa rade Marshall, Arch Wylic, Band. Mrs. A. A. Halbart, Exhibits, Bob Turner, Queens Contest, Mrs. Paul Klipsch, Program Committee John Wilson, Publicity and Advertising, W. S. Oliver, Concessions, HarFy Hawthorne, Traffic, City, County, and State Officers, Clean up, City and county trucks. Melon serving, Lions and Kiwanis Clubs. The Program Committee Indi cates that a good program is be ing arranged to begin with a pa rade at 10 a.m. and a full slate of activities and entertainmcn through the day and night. Chair ent government, is as forlorn as | man Baber urges every person to a national holiday advertised in a foreign land. Men and nations still are known for what they arc, what they do — rather than what they merely say. i: Aricf so, the eve of the Fourth of July in 1952, when the world is threatened^ with division and war and disaster, is a prime time for l the freemen of all democratic na- 'tlo'Ws to recle'dicate: themselves to good government — selecting courageous leaders, enacting only those laws which are-considerate and wise, and applying to public business the same strict code we live by in our private dealings. By this conduct democracies will -revitalize the great dates of history for the whole world, saving both themselves and the world . . . in an hour of confusion and danger. be present for the meeting tonight North Little Rock Gets New Coach , NORTH LITTLE ROCK (fP) Ray Peters, former University of Ark ansas guard, has been elevated from assistant to head football coach at North Little Rock High School. Appointment of Peters, who also played football at Arkansas Tech, was announced by Supt. C.S. Blackburn. He succeds Elvin Geiser. who resigned last month to accept a position directing yputh activities for a Methodist Church in Dallas. Secrecy Shrouds Cave Mystery One of Five Escapees Is Spotted FT. SMITH, Ark. Iff) — Sherif Freck Maddux said today one o :ive men who escaped from th Sebastian County jail here yesterday was spotted today driving a stolen truck on Highway 71. Maddux said deputies were checking at Greenwood, Ark., for Bill Porter, who was seen early this morning near Van Buren, Ark. Maddux said Porter's wife lives in Greenwood'. Porter was in jail on a charge of violating the Dyer act (interstate transportation of a stolen automobile). Maddux identified the other escapees as Staten Grantham, 21, arrested for burglary; Richard Dix Herndon 19, charged with burglary and Jack Spanaid, charged with violation of the Dyer Act and Thomas Henry Windsor, convicted of Dyer Act violation and jail- breaking. Maddux said all of the men but Windsor, a Pennsylvanian, are Ft. Smith residents. Windsor and LeRoy Peck Murray escaped from the jail about three months ago. He was recap' is in jail at committee charged today that Owen Lattimore has been "a conscious articulate instrument of the Soviet conspiracy" and recom mended perjury proceedings again- t him and John P. Pavies Jr., a talc department official. A formal report of the Senate n t c r n a 1 Security subcommit- ee said both Lattimore and' Davies lad testified falsely during its re- icntly concluded inquiry inot the r.stitute of Pacific Relations UPR> The subcommittee, under the chairmanship ot Sen. McCarran ;D-Ncv), spent more than a year nvcstigating the IPR in a search '.or any Communist influences on Jnited States policy in the Far East. The IPR describes itself as a arivato research organization for study of the Pacific area. Lattimore is a Johns Hopkins University professor and a far eastern affairs specialist who has served as an occasional consultant to the State Dopartmcn.t Davies, formerly on the State Department': policy planning staff how is deputy political adviser to U. S. occupa tion authorities in West Germany. Internal security (21) x x germany. The Slate Department briefly suspended Davies last year pond- ing a loyalty and security inquiry. He was cleared and restored to duty. Lattimore has never been the subject of a similar Inquiry by the. State Department since he is not a government employee. But Lattimore, in 12 stormy days of testimony before the subcommiti tee, swore he never had been a Currently he led Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, his principal rival 474 lo 410 in the Associated Press tabulation. That count is based on delegates pledged, instructed or willing to express a preference, as well as on candidate concessions. It takes 604 votes to win the nomination, Today's round in the battle for more delegates was a fight in the dark so far as those who had hoped to watch on television or hear on the radio were concerned. TV arid newsreol cameras, radio microphones and even news cam- Communist, a pathizer or a Communist sym- So7iet agent. He accused th'o senators of allowing "stacked" evidence to be used against him and of contributing to what he called hysteria whipped up by the Nationalist China lobby. eras were barred as the GOP tional Committee called its menv bers into session with Georgia Oil its mind. It was up to the 106-member committee to decide between the claims of two delegations who wanted to vote on behalf of the Georgia Republicans at the convention. One is solid—would cast all of Georgia's 17 votes for Taft. The other numbers 14 supporters of Eisenhower, two of Taft, one uncommitted to cither. Supposedly, only four ot the 17 delegates are in question. The na tional committee tossed the othei 13. disputed votes back to the state for decision. But the head of the pro-Tall delegation, Roscoe Pickett Jr., told a reporter he would try to get al 17 of his people seated in view ol a Georgia Superior Court decision last Monday ruling his organiza lion the only legal Republican party in Georgia. Pickett's opposition, headed by W. R. Tucker, countered with 1 an other part ot that same decision "This opinion has nothing to di with delegates . . .." And it is the Eisenhower cam] which was told by the national 3 / committee previously to settle th status of 13 of the 17 delegates. Once Georgia was disposed o: the committee had to tackle con Like many other cities In a drought stricken area, Hope has reached a point whereby conservation of water must be considered. Although the city has plenty of water residents are using about 1,200,000 gallons a tiny while the city reservoir capacity is only 8UO. 000 gallons. As a result pressure in outlying areas is alarmingly low but not critical. Hope Flooring Company, ending ot South Main, has offered the city use of a 70S-foot well, which in the opinion ot Water and Light Plant Manager Clyde Ztnn, could relieve the situation considerably. Only a pump and cloronatlon unit is needed to put the well In use. Mr. Zinn was instructed to proceed with installation of pumping equipment if he deemed it ncc- ssary. Mr. Zinn also told the gro- ip the Hope plant generated 1,. 00,000 kilowatts during the past month. In other action the council unan- mously passed a resolution cnll- ng for equalization of electrical •ates to the Hope level for the own of Oakhaven, providing the city is permitted to do so by bond- Ing company attorneys and the Truman Raps South!) Critics, Private Powiii — ^* •' in Dedication of Da Mt. Home Dresses Up in Its Sunday-Go-to-Meeting Best, to Greet President Truman A similarly vigorous denial of | tests between Eisenhower and Ta; any Red connections or leanings | backers in Kansas, Louisiana, Mis Trucks Collide at 3rd, Walnut, Damage Heavy A Midwest Dairy truck nntl an other driven by Orlo Byors collld ed yesterday at tho intersection of Third and Horvoy street.;, ir sultliiR in heavy damage to tin By'crs' vehicle, Investigating Cll> Officers Anderson and Burko re ported today. Nobody was hurl.. Tho officers said tin- dairy truck driven by Thomas ROBOTS, \v;\s BY RAY STEPHENS MT.HOME. Ark.. lfl—The Arknn as hill hamlet of Ml. Home — dressed In its Sunday no to mootlnj clothes — welcomed PrcsWen' Trumnn to tho Oznrks this morning The President, wna to dedicate the nem'by liydrocclectrlc clams ot Shoals nnd Norfork, Bull Shouts — 12 tnllos northwest ot hero on tho White River — Is tho fldh largest dam In the nation. Norfork Is located on the North Fork of the White River, 12 miles southeast of this Baxter County sent. Mt. Homo, with n population ot 2,•117, has spent weeks In preparing Policies By ERNEST 8, VAOO/Mtfj DUU, a left turn under the stieoli (,„• Mr. Truman's visit, tho first light and Byers' wns traveling north under tho HKht when the vehicles collided. Rogers, officers said, is employed by a service station and was taking the truck to bo washed. &- EL PASO, Tex. (lf\— Secrecy sur- tuied and Murray Tulsa, Okla. MaddXix said the jail break oc curred as jailer Charlie Myer and • .---_„ w«».»\,u UA j t* iiui. v-"tlttiilt: irijriZl aiiu rounded a search today for a a trusty guard prepared to give mYstery cave where a laborer said he was forced to work 13 nights loading trucks guarded by men with machine guns. The case was turned over to the FBI. A check by the El Paso Times indicated the cave may be located in the wild' Big Bend border area near Terlingua, Tex. Terlingua is 85 miles south of Alpine, Tex., in t^te center of a quicksilver mining || area. Margarito Perez. 40, told police he was held for 13 nights in a .caye. He said he handled heavy I cylinders shaped like milk bottles. | Quicksilver, which is used in ma-' WniJ explosives, is packed in heavy metal flasks of this description. '•Speculation was that Mexicans might be moving quicksilver across the Rio Grande to make explosives for a possible insurrection. Election I day for a Mexican President is • Sunday, the men their evening meal in the cell block. Myer sounded the alarm as the prisoners started down the stairs from the fifth floor jail and a deputy sheriff spotted the- men leaving in a stolen car. Officers trailed' the escapees into Oklahoma where their car was abandoned. Police in Oklahoma have been alerted for the escaped prisoners. was made by Lattimore in 19SO when a Senate Foreign Relations Committee investigated charges by Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) of Communist infiltration of the Slate Department. McCarthy accused' Lattimore of being a top Soviet agent and the chief architect of U. S. policy in the Far East. Lattimore retorted "moonshine." The Democratic majority of the Foreign Relations Committee headed by former Sen. Tydings (D-Md), described McCarthy's charges as "a fraud and a hoax." The Wisconsin senator said the Tydings subcommittee had' conducted "a whitewash." The report of the internal security subcommittee, in accusing Lat timore and Davies of giving false testimony, 'recommended that the Justice Department submit to a grand jury the question of whether they had committee perjury. The subcommittee said thai throughout its hearings Lattimore's "connections and association with the Communist international organ ization" were shown to be pro nounced. The subcommittee's 226 page report to the Senate said "the net effect of IPR activities on United States public opinion has been such as to serve internationa Communist interests and to affcc adversely the interests of the Unit ed States." Markets 8TOCK MARKET Foreign Aid Lag Helps Budget By CHARLES MOLONY WASHINGTON l/h — A $2.400 000.000 lag in foreign aid outlay issippi, Missouri and Texas. Texas as the biggest— 38 delegates at take. It rnay not get committee ction before Thursday or Friday. All told, 72 delegates have been nvolved in these contests — or 85 L one of the Georgia groups gets lie extra 13 before the committee. A possible three more disputed' delegates from Puerto Rico would bring the total to 88. As of last night the Taft forces ivere calling the tune. An IB-member Florida delegation almost solid for Taft was recognized by the national committee n a unanimous vote. The "regular" delegation which ,von unanimous acceptance split H 'or Taft and one for Eisenhower, with three uncommitted, in the A. P. tabulation. Its opposition announced early ;od'ay it will appeal the committee's decision, first to the convention's credentials committee and later to a vote of the full convention if necessary. This delegation is headed by Wes- Public Service Commission. The Oakhaven setup is different from any other in the area. The city buys electricity from Southwestern Gas Electric Co. and resells to Oakhaven residents who insist the rate is in excess, n fact, to which the council agreed. By passing the resolution the council indicated its willingness to reduce rates providing it can legally do so. If allowed the reduction will be retroactive to July 1. 1852. Fri'd Russell, street commissioner, "rl'viuested tho council to move the. city garage to Fair Park. Tho matter was turned over to street committee for study. Currently the city rents a building for its gurage and equipment storage. Two ordinances drew approval ot the council — one to set up Street Improvement District No. 20, the other to amend u parking meter ordinance to allow extension of. meter zone. A proposal to install advertising elgns on downtown parking meter posts was passed for study following a long drawn out discussion, Bids for repair work on airport building was turned over to the Airport Committee for com' parison. A President Is Okay But Rain Is Needed By LON HATCH BULL SHOALS DAM, Ark. W— A swclterins 'crowd gnthorcd on tho shores of this hUK<> Inko today to hoar President Trumnn dcdiculc tho hydroelectric and flood control d.-.nis of Bull Shonla and Norfork, some 28 milos across the county. . Lt. Lijp Rice ot Ft. .Smith nnd tlic 3flth Military Police Batlalioi estimated the crowd at some 3500 That wns nearly a quarter hum hcforc the President WIIH scheduled to speak- nnd people were still nr- rivlnR. The skies were partly cloudy nnd there WHS n frequently henrel comment thnt "if the President cnn just bring us n rnin It will bo wonderful." Mr. Truman left his special train at Norfolk promptly at !i:-15 a.m. (CST) und xreelud n local welcoming committee composed of Mayors of nearby communities and others heading arrangements for his visit to this section, The President was dressed in n light colored double breasted suit, a black tie with small figures on ever made to this nrca by any President. It Is Mr. Truman's third visit to Arkansas. / This picturesque recreational center and other nearby towns arc docked with bunting welcoming tho President and his party. A campaign to clean up tho city, headed by President Tom Tlnnon of the Chamber of Commerce, has left Mt. Home with the appearance of a well-scrubbed 10-year-old about 3D minutes before Sunday School. visitors have lak.cn Over tho town's tourist courts and .hotels, nnd no vacancy signs are hanging in almost every establishment, A crowd ot 25,000 in expected to be on hand for President Tru man's address at tho Bull Shoals project this morning, but a Cham- bur official said most ot them President Truman, In .» »h ply to Southern critics ot ministration, declared Jfl New Deal nnd the Fair.,] done more (or the'South" till other administrations ttt hjV Tho President dodlcatoltf^ d'ro-elcctrlc dams as. "«yn tho progress that has'corn. South" under his admlmi and that of, Franklin p, ,1 ^ Truman omitted any dlr(j« feroncc In his prepared spot the bitterly controversial,^ Democratic p«u'ty.,ln, tQ4«,a'n< the . bitterly controversial* rights proposals which ^D| Domociatlc party In 1948 w* him four Southern states -1 election that year. But' hg. Sttld^ tftp -rpmur- cconomlc' and social pa changed—rapidly and 'pel —for the better" and thAt no acctdept,' Up - JJ - >J -* would not bo /ttblo to, atny over accmept, Up ftqjwaw. ijs.SFt £ Wo took actlon.,td,;brlne,.ab6i g. fair Incomes and • equality^ portuntty for " "' "Wo took ,_ , resources to woclTior, the* nil the people,'- 1 Truman's cent ot _, ___ „ pntgn ot 1048. .He rldlculed'f backs" and "rcactli assailed the ."special Among "special Interest! The insurance committee rec . it and black and white sport shoes. ommended that the city's insurance setup remain the same us iu the past. The recommendation was adopted by the group. ley Garrison, who sajrl in a statement that although the 18 delegates have been reported favor able to Taft "we never committed ourselves to any candidate." Eisenhower backers viewed the announcemen t with speculative interest. With the Florida contest knocked off its own schedule, the national committee overrode loud objections from Gov. Thomas E. Dewey and other Eisenhower supporters in voting 60 to 40 to bar radio microphones and all sorts of cameras Continued on P»ge Two Blevins School Officials Fined Following Fight Two Blevins men were lined In Mayor's court following a fight which apparently resulted from an argument over school matters, The fight occurred in Blevins late last week. Fined were School Superinten dent Norman Jones and a member of the board, Don Howell. A third I landing at Springfield, Mo. On hand ulso wan Gov. Sid Me- Math, wearing his familiar double breasted blue suit and' batterec straw hat which has become Identl fied with his political campaigns. McMulh rode the Prcsjdentlu special Iroin Little Rock last night Others aboard the train Includec U.S. Rt-ps. James W. Trimble o Bcrryville arid Wilbur Mills of Ken sett, and Secretary of the Treasury John W. Snyd'cr. Mills and Trimble, along with Sen. J, W. Fulbrlght, who arrived by private plane last night, are the only members of the Arkansas Congressional delegation to attend. Others were detained in Washington by press of official business. Thru e Missouri Congressmen came in last night, their plane •lor tho 3-day 'dedication celebration 1 named the private power "unless they brought " ~ -- ' teillS."' Tho celebration was klc' this morning and will extend through Independence Day, always a big event In Mt, Home which .Drives alone on tho tourist Industry. "lying slogan" fighting every "Fair Pa«!*£} member of the board, P, C. Stephens, was found not' guilty. Both men were assessed $10 and notice of appeal was given by Mr. Jones. Called into the matter were Prosecuting Attorney G. W. Lookadoo and his deputy in Hempstead Royce Weisenberger who indicated today the situation was tense over school issues in the section. Mayor Whitfield assessed the fines following a hearing. • Arkonson Holds AirforceJpb AP Special Washington Service WASHINGTON 1*1 — The job of executive officer for the Air Force Intelligence now is held by an Ark-j ansan — Col. Charles M. Young Jr.. of Helena. Col. Young, with offices in the Pentagon, has the task of directing the Air Force Intelligence men in S^S 1 **? l"^JSf lg whS r Sd! H'°°H° hla f. ! n , Wfc a" tTr y By HAL BOYLe ! contro1 -" The club crest * a "" a11 when and where wnal ana j helped hold the U.S. budget deficit) NEW YORK W Some American worm squirming backward and In his job he also is chief of the f ,° r fl !P al W52 to 84^16,640.378.10-1 husbandg( complaining that matri-! forward at the same time without Many American Husbands Find Themselves Eligible to Join "Diet of Worms 7 Session York, (UP)—Stocks opened Irregular in moderate trading after a Jong series of advances. Trading was moderately active. Prices ranged between a one-point t Joss in Alabama Vicksburg and flL ft 1 H point rise in barber oil, which set a new high. 'fhe market climbed yesterday to new highs with the industrials e so s ce o e u ,. , , policy and management group and less , tnan half of Present Tru- has made * "" ' After leaving his train Mr. Truman was escorted immediately to Norfork Darn. His visit there consisted' mostly of taking u' quick view of the huge luke and posing Chamber of Commerce Vlco President Eurlc Johnson cheerfully admltH the town fathers wcro fishing (or more thun notional pbb- liclty In Inviting Mr. Trumnn to dedicate the damn. Johnson pointed out that 10 yours ago •— bofore either daVn was completed — JfJ. Homo had a population of 1)119. Tho 1950 census lists the town's po|. ilatlon as 2,417, and Johnson estimated that a total of 4.000 people now live In the metro' polltun area. Johnson, u grocer and former Little Rock newspaperman, said that u third' darn In this urea — tho Lone Rock project on tho Buffalo Rivlcr — hod been approved by both Congress and the U. S. Engineers. He added: '''We want the President and other Washington officials lo see the Improvements In this area that have boon brought about by tho construction of Bull Shoals and Norfork Dams." He readily admitted that an appropriation by Congress for the Lone Rock project was the principal reason for inviting Mr, Truman und other dignitaries to visit Baxter County. Lone Rock would be built on the Continued on Pag* Two Melons Holding Up But Rain Is Needed The President said' the Arl Power and Light Company ar Southwbstorn Gas "and El Company had made a grout's baloo against the two d«m«' dedicated. Saying tho dam|) attacked as a "method tO' socialization ot the electrical try," Truman djeclared'. " ** "Tho real estate -lobby-uwj same slogan in its housing programs t . "In other words, ovocy^tji try to do something for-thcf some special interest poiis.l yells 'socialism' '' " ? 1/| Truman went on to»,i« "special interqsts" flgHtJiig? flood control and powe> A mcnt are teamed up With 'i intorests" fighting -priott *\ for farmero,' mtnlmutn^"WJ workers and, advance's In health and education, "They kac cTallsm' anq slogans to ure for the good ot ho said. Joi}, iV we Jiavfl b S for L. .., _. are going to »top "My frian4s, the progreislyo 20 yesM^l " this counl Truman's' 1 ] atop fashion Lewis A. Pick, chief of the Army School Funds LITTLE ROCK W) — The Arkansas Public School fund received $71,624,577 from state revenues col lected in June. State Treasurer J. Vance Clayton said yesterday that total collections in June amounted to (6,984,540. 76 New Casualties WASHINGTON W> —The Defense Department today identified 76 bat- as such operates on the chief of staff level. For the past two years Col. „„„„ . Young was with the Air Targets \ e ™"L J ""f, Division in thp Int«lli 0 »nn» =»nrf wae spending did man's January forecast. threaten their wives darkly: Government costs in all came to I .. But re member— e^en a worm i The purpose of the organization. 566.100,000,000 for the 12 montbs i can turn j •>« June 3 111O VI- * i *•- » *T « * V* «*V W**W OM**«W »«*lkb WW »¥»*«*** * i - -- - - , .--_., worms, i progress under a. woman's WghlJ. 1 *, "* ua " le * in Korea In a new l! ' • list (No. 598) which reported eight killed, 69 wounded and two miss- iiig. heel. outlined in a membership appli- i A il mm. : « uuuuwu ui a uicmucrBuiy awn- f. .5 al Other, more practical men. know; cation that came to me In the mail, * **• buk^ n aa *v iwi UJy /\li Jl oTKCld i *• j-j u «V> L^ * W* 1 »»•*»* > •••**•*» ^t* •• v*»ws»# i«4v*ii ******« ; * ••»•**•» «*<M » v •*»»•»• *•* •••*. »*• ••««. ••<w**f Division in the Intelligence and was! SP*™" 1 * dld not reach l P e . hel « M ? this is idle nonsense. What can a is "to protest unsuccessfully promoted to executive officer a \» rn ^***J™™"~J i^T^H ^ or .»? do _. even « »« *** turn? s against woman's inhumanity to through their top. Traders bad anticipated early end of the steel strike this was given as Jfe* j-eason the rise—the ffct| jg $uc«es- month ago. Prior to 1950 he was with Air Force Intelligence in the Far East. A graduate of West Point in 1938. Col. Young went into the Air Force as a flyer and saw service in North Africa, gogland and Europe as commander ot a P-38 group. He participated to the D-Day invasion *» * 50 per cent above fiscal 1951 and topped all previous years in which there was no full-scale war. * Unity Baptist Revival Closes A revival at Unity Baptist Church wig £ta* with tc«%Wf «er will melpns will be on the market soon after July 4, but tho peak of the season ia at least a month off.. All indication point to a ,fdlrjy good crop despite the d rough* put a good rain now would mean a bumper crop from the county'* 1200 to 1400 acres, Last week toe vines were damaged some by high winds and naturally the dry weaib; er has curbed the growth of vines and a small vine simply can't PJfO-l duce as many melons ai a large I one. County Agent Oliver Ananil today that there are plen and 19 pound melons on ready. These will reach in about 15 days — of July, with the native; Shoals and ] TrumeAJ night la- tion, Hfo trip to< sons of the . wUlbea, . i '" ' wort Moisture right produce a big yield, said. Nothing. There have been cases of,man, against wives' enslavement rabbits biting bulldogs, but who-1 of husbands." ever beard of a worm bursting ai To be admitted a husband must robin in the beak? j answer in the negative when asked A group of sensible husbands,: "Are you happy?" The member* realizing a turning worm gets no- ship committee consist* of radio* where but does thereby gain some;casters pabrkl Heatter and l<aw Heovv Rain in Japan , . , .. ^ TOKYO WV-Heavy rains In West,! | nVIHVtd III W era Japan the past two days cjwftcd' — - y the death of 10 persons and 11*..., 8,639 houses, provincial police j ported today. ^ -' J exercise, have baoded together in a kind at a Worra-of-tte-Month rente, 9. Spivak, and A. catte4 "The and. Us EQOJ&) , *W^K y^f ^f'mV^Mffi i Moit tintf

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