Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 9, 1952 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Wednesday, July 9, 1952
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Y*' * '* »yp? /;• «; ^ »-»--jt#i » II 4 * i A t> i» a «* i , < , July 9 t Iflt USE OUR LAY AWAY PLAN Our Loy-Awoy Plan In ilmpfe and «oiy to uio, Jmt pick out »h» blanket you deilro, make a •mall dapotit on It plui small monthly pay- montl. When winter rolii around you will have your now blanked and you'll never min (he money. hW > - Three Day Special Another Money Saver WASH CLOTHS You'll want lo buy plenty of those, Extra Special, 7c each $ Three Day Special Don't Miss This DOMESTIC This l» 36 Inch, 5 yard domestic. At this low price 6 yds. $100 Three Day Special Men's Blue Chambray SHIRTS Sanforized Shrunk Men don't miss this value buy. Buy several. Now 97ceach Three Day Special Men's Khaki SHIRTS Sonforlzod Shrunk , Another money saver you'll want to s«o. Now only $1.49 ~ Three Day Special >h Don't Miss This Buy! REMNANTS iW-l *M In assorted materials and colors for summer. Now 1/2 PRICE *! H8s» f href Day Special ^ /' Ladies t p^^^m^i i ••i^ip \ £ - \ now. 4for$l *t_V'i ;.' • f* West Bros. BIG MONEY SAVING NKET OTION STARTS Oth Blankets, Blankets, and Blankets! We have them in all fabrics/colors, designs, that v/ill surely please you, and they're priced to please your pocketbooks, too. Come early for best selections, and be ready for those cold winters ahead. The weather's hot but these prices are HOTTER, so don't delay. FAMOUS LANKETS Just a few of these... so make your selections early. One of the most luxurious blankets. It's soft down and most of all warm without weight. They have 88% Purrey Rayon with 12% wool texture that is unquestionably the best. 72x90 inches. Only... MONROE BLANKETS Double cotton plaid. Large 70x80 inch blankets woven of good fluffy cotton yarns that will be warm and cozy. These are typical West Bros, values because they are priced at only DOUBLE BED SIZE Real pretty cotton filled Comforts covered with beautiful floral print fabrics to give your bed additional warmth and good looks this winter. Full double bed sizes at this low price ELECTRIC BLANKETS These are 72x84 and 25% wool and 50% rayon. You'll want and need one of these beautiful electric blankets this winter so have yours put away now on our lay away plan. Regular $29.85 values. Now BEDSPREADS Very popular spreads. Slight irregulars of a nationally known spread, and regular $27.95 grades with fringe. If you want a luxurious, high quality spread, don't miss this opportunity. A special purchase brings this low price of only - THREE DAY SPECIAL RAYON LACE NET PANELS Good assortment of designs and colors. In two sizes. 40 x 81 27 x 81 $1.00 $1.00 — THREE DAY SPECIAL — EXTRA SPECIAL CANNON TOWELS i Buy a supply of those now. Long 20x40 Towels. r Now 3 for $1.00 — THREE DAY SPECIAL — FIRST QUALITY CANNON SHEETS These are first quality sheets and they're 81x99. Special $2.29 each - THREE DAY SPECIALS CHILDRENS TRAINING PANTIES These are cotton panties. Extra special only 6for93c THREE DAY SPECIALS MEN'S COTTON WORK SOX White and random work sox. Extra special 6 prs. $1.00 BUY NOW USE OUR Ill COT ^^^^w ^^^^^f WM^PPHMI^^^^ ^^^HBPI^^ WHUP "THi HOME OF GOOD VALUES" SECOND ond MAIN HOPE, ARK, A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD ANY PURCHASE '£ if*. Our Doily Bread Slictd Thin by Hit Editor -., AI*«. H. WMhburn— Arkansas Wildlife — Beth on Sea and on Land Today'* Quotation Life is an incurable disease. —Abraham Cowley t MHHIM «««••• Hope Star *tATHt* POMttOAtV ,;, Arkansas— Generally tonlRht, Friday. Locally today tonlRht, . . _ ' Wednesday's high 80: low W» 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 229 St.r .f Ho* UW, f*M« C«n>*IM*U4 ->•". 1*. 1*)* H0«, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 10,1952 Mtmbin Th« Allocated Pwtt It Audit iuw«M •! Clr;ul«»l»M A». Nit P«W Clrel. 1 Mot. l«i««« MMtli S», 1»M — ».*•* PRICE 5c C<! Your correspondent was up on Narrows lake last night with a couple of his auditors, and just for the record I want to report they got back safely. I don't know what the radio sta tion is reporting on the state of fishing last night and today but the fish we caught (and threw back) were just barely as big as r.ient on U. S. 67 west of Hope and Texan Hits Bridge on 67 and Is Killed Electronic Computers May Soon Replace Human Clerks in the Art of Bookkeeping Dock Chambers. 58, of Abilene, Texas, was killed Wednesday night when he hit a bridge abut our baits. These fish weren't him g r y — they just wanted to fight. We cooked and ate on the boat, anchored in Bear Creek bay. It's his car was Chambers, demolished, traveling cast, hit the first bridge east of Sheppard. | The accident occurred about 8:40 a double-barreled pleasure; not| p.m. Wednesday, and apparently only does the food taste better outj Chambers lived only a few min- in the wilderness, but 'cleaning up utes after the crash. the dirty dishes is a cinch. You just throw 'em overboard and hear Arkansas Ward, who State Trooper Travis Investigated, said the 'em splash. At first my conscience man apparently was dead when he used to bother me about littering up a lovely lake with paper trash, but considering the 80 feet of water we were parked over I guess itj would take a million years to make any difference, i Heading out of Hope at 4:30 p.m. got to the scene, and Dr. Jim McKenzie pronounced him dead on arrival at Josephine hospital. It is believed Chambers was originally from Malvern, Ark., and possibly that was his destination on the drive from Abilene. On Wednesday one of Jhe boys from his person was a Masonic lodge Little Rock made that World War ] membership card issued at Mai- II crack, "Is this trip necessary?" vern. Not from the country's standpoint, perhaps; biit from the individual's, ' certainly. The average American today is grimly resolved to save something for himself out of what the politicians have grabbed. By SAM DAW80N NEW YORK — Pencil-pushini drudgery — the making and keep ing of businesrf records and re ports — may yield soon to smaller and cheaper mechanical brains Electronic computers can figuj- in a few hours what a battery of clerks takes months to compute. But engineers say these machines soon may come into more general use in business due to new developments: electronic tubes only one- third the size of those now used; and. a new substitute, the transitoi — little larger than your fingei nail — which can do many of the tasks the tube now performs, without overheating as the tube often does. These developments could bring the mechanical brain down 19 a size and cost practical for businesses staggering under a mounting load of clerical work. The number of pencil pushers and typists has increased in the past 25 years out <bf proportion to the increase in factory workers. The expense is terrific. Some companies sec the mechanical brain as the answer. Al- . _ ready some 100 companies, large Continued from Page Three mid small, are developing owe- Ironic computers. Waller Mitchel Jr., managing director of the Con trollers Institute, says the machines may bring iibout "a major revolution',' In office work. Controllers are the men who do the muster-mind figuring and keep the records for business. Mitchell foresees the day when "we shall need supervisors and management accountants adequately trained to understand these machines, Their potentials and their application. 1 " One company already has a machine that keeps a complete record of 10,000 items of inventory. It Unemployment Due to Steel Strike Soars By GIB STANLEY PITTSBURGH Itf — Unemploy-' miMit resulting from the great steel 'strike of 1952 will be close to 1.100,000 next week unless there's on unexpected break in the pnra yzing nntion-wlde shutdown throt- in« the industrial heart of Amor is about the height and width of an office desk and pass through a 30-inch door. On request, the machine produces a typewritten, record of any item or group ol You should note carefully today's warning from Police Chief Clarence Baker — published elsewhere on this page — that dogs running loose in Fair park will be shot. They've either got to be on leash or have their owners with them. Every once in a while we've printed a story about the police putting more squirrels in the park — pets whose antics amuse 'park- goers in cities everywhere. Now loose dogs are killing the little fellows. Dogs aren't dumb. They're out in the park chasing squirrels simply because their owners aren't ' looking after 'em; a few rounds of disciplining with the owner along * would tell a dog that Fair park squirrels aren't for him. T/he city police's effort to stock ; the park with wildlife is wholly ' commendable, and citizens shoulc give 100 per cent backing. In the i public parks of the big citleS: walk along with their owners^nd leave the squirrels strictly alone — because they've been told to. And that's what we've got to do in Hope — tell 'em. Festival Date Here Is Reset for August 6 Due to weather conditions and the 1952 watermelon crop the date for the 1952 Hempstead County Watermelon Festival has been changed to Wednesday, August 6, according to an announcement to- aay by'Executive Chairmen Dewey Baber and Teddy Jones. In making this announcement, Mr. Baber and Mr. Jones stated that the 24th of July seemed to be 4 an early date for the watermelon crop and that the Program Committee finds that August 6 is a better date lor the program cial secrets to a Russian diplomat arrangements. " and sentenced to five years im The program committee is con- prisonment. fident that both gubernatorial run- Marshall, 24, could have been off candidates will be present for | sentenced to 14 years but the 12- man jury recommended the "ut most leniency" on grounds he had been "led astray" during the time items — as fast as the typewriter can pound it out. Other machines can produce through electronics in eight hours financial reports which consurru 50 man-days to prepare by pcncl pushing. Daniel M. Sheehan, vice president of Monsanto Chem ical Co., St. Louis, thinks "futur electronic equipment may produc British Radio Man Convicted as a Red Spy LONDON, (U{) — William Martin Marshall, a pale, young British foreign office radio operator, wa? convicted today of betraying offi Fordyce Women in Murry Campaign There will be a group of wome from Fordyce, Ike Murry's horn town, in Hope tomorrow abou noon. They will be here until They will carry white umbrell with Ike Murry's name on them They have visited 48 cities in Arkansas, and will visit Prescott Hope and Magnolia and 'other towns tomorrow. They are housewives from Fordyce, who have known Murry since he was a boy. They will visit in the business district of Hope. a. A big spurt in unemployment ill come when Chrysler Corp. uses virtually^nil of its extensive Michigan operations. The corpora on says tho shutdown will affect bout (ill.000 workers although 14,00 will be recalled to take in- entory. Tin- Chrysler shutdown comes as nolher blow to the big state of Michigan, whore auto production has been cut 70 per cent. An cstl nated 100,000 workers In Michigan iavo been affected by the steel strike. Ford Motor Company al- •eiidy has shut down its assembly ilants across the nation and General Motors has laid oft thousands in its huge factory network. In addition to the 000,000 steel workers Idle, another 422,000 In al lied industries have been laid oft as a result of the strike. While there's no sign of an end to tho strike called June 2, the CIO United Steelworkers awaited Delegate Victories Give Eisenhower a Margin Over Taft Nomination Now May Be Within Sight Californian a Good Bet for Vice-President CHICAGO. (INS)—California (he best bet today to furnish tho Republic-mi vlcc-prosldi-nllal cmitll- date for 1052 If Gen. Elsenhower Gov. McKeldin Sees 1st Round Win for Ike CHICAGO 1/H—Gov. Theodore R. McKoUllii of Maryland predicted to il»y Gen. Dwlghl D. Elsenhower will win the Republican pros- (U-nilnl nomination on tho first bal lot. McKeldin, who will place the gen , oral's name In the nomination at I ilu> GOP national convention, do dared he Is confident Maryland's al- 2 votes will be oust unanimously of for Elsenhower. . having three leadlnK potential vice- on the Associated Press score ln.nrrt Maryland now lines up 13 Elsenhower, 7 Taft and 4 uncom milted. His forecasts to nowsmon camo a conference with tho wk heads Mho ticket. Tho Golden State Is In the most unprecedented position the Festival, as well as Congress man Oren Harris and other nation al figures-, •< ... .. The publicity committee, headed Lt. ImonCook to Command Hope Guard First Lt. Imon G. Cook assumed command of Company "A" 153rd Infantry, last Tuesday', July 8. He replaced First Lt. Ernest A. Porter, who resigned the command because o£ ill health. Lt. Cook came to the Hope National Guard Company, from "C" Company of Prescott, where he had been assigned since 1939. He was mobolized with the Pres cott company during the last war, and was sent to Alaska for a tour of duty. With summer camp coming up in August, the new commander is making a plea for all employers to release employes who are guardsmen, for the two- weeks training encampment. Inasmuch as it is mandatory that all members of the National Guard attend summer camp, the cooperation of all employers is asked. There will be a group of men from Nashville, Hope, and the sur rounding communities, at the Hope Armory next Tuesday night at 8 p.m. to enlist in the National Guard so that' they will be able to go to camp on August 3. All men who are intending to join the guards in time to go to summer camp, are urged to be in this group so that the supply ser geant can issue uniforms and equipment to the new recruits without too much confusion. The National Guard of Hope is particularly interested in young men from 17 to IBVfe years of age. Of course, anyone from 17 to 35 is eligible to enlist, provided he can qualify. Contact M/Sgt Earl R. Montgomery, at the Hope armory Tuesday night in order to get in the guard in plenty of time Jo go to camp. by W. S. Oliver, requested each committee chairman for the festi- 'val to keep his committee posted on developments and arrangements so that proper publicity may be given. The executive chairmen report that all committees are active and functioning and all indications point to a most successful day. \ . _^ — — — ~— — Roundup Club The Roundup club will meet at he coded and uncoded foreign office messages to Bristih diplomats abroad. The jury found him guilty of 7:3U tonight Coliseum in (Thursday') Fair park. three charges of passing information to a Soviet embassy officia" i in a series of "cloak and dagger- irendezvous in London and of fourth charge of recording informa tion which might be useful to an enemy. At direction of Justice Sir Patrick Barry, the jury found Marshall innocent of a fifth charge he at the obtained information that would be Continued on Page Three Sidelights on the Convention ago—when the Derhocrats were the only ones to take figurative brass knuckles to their conventions. The Republicans? Oh, they got together on a candidate through a dignified understandings is a horrid word) and series of ("deals" they gave him the prftscrlbed num ber of cheers and then they all went home without, so much as a i ruffled Well, The chance pieces, ample. necktie. it's different this year. Democrats still have a to claw each other to Over civil rights, for ex But so far their presiden United States nig: By ED CREAGH CHICAGO OB—The world must although: be turning upside down. That's how it seems to the Republicans. Time was—and only four years Constitution in 1787 In that convention, things must have been much less hectic. There were only 55 delegates and you didn't have to spend half a day on the phone trying to locate any ol them. As a matter of fact, the Russians hadn't even invented the phone yet." tial hopefuls (anybody countec them lately—are as polite to each other as a high school boy to his girl friend's big brother. And the Republicans? Well, you should have seen them last night. Maybe you did see some of it on television: The jostling, shrieking masses in the aisles. The cops called in to keep order. Speakers that couldn't be heard above the din. Cov. Thomas __.... E. Dewey booed to the echo of the very people who twice ran him for President. Pennsylvania's Gov. John S Fine exploding onto the platform like a popped champagne cork waving his arms In full view of the TV cameras, roaring that by God —as-he put it—he was being given a raw deal and wasn't going to stand for it. Well, there was a lot of it, including at least one fist fight. The Democrats may yet take over this convention. A boy with a Kefauver-type coon skin cap wandered onto the con-| vention floor last night. And John Fell Stevenson, 16- year-old son of Democratic Gov. Adlai Stevenson, turned up—wearing ah "I like Ike" paper cap. "Only a joke," he explained. "I'm really looking to see whether any of Gov. Warren's beautiful California daughters are aro vl" CHICAGO UP) — When the Arkansas delegation to the National Republican convention called on Gen. Eisenhower this week, Chairman Wallace Townsend asked Ike what his attitude would be toward present state GOP organizations if he were nominated. Eisenhower, Townsend related replied that he would work with them if they were reputable To Shoot All Unattended Dogs in Park Dogs permitted by their owners to run loose have invaded Hope's Fair park and killed at least two of the pet squirrels recently placed there by the city police, Chief Clarence E. Baker said today. Bird dogs hunted down and killed two of the pets this week, the chief said, and others may have been killed earlier.. Originally 14 squirrels were placed in the park early this spring in an effort to improve Fair park facilities. Chief Baker said that in view of these deprecations he has ordered city police to shoot all unattended dogs found in Fair park. Dogs appearing in the park must either be on leash or attended by the owner, who will be held accountable for theif actions. The police chief pointed out that the rule now being invoked in Hope is the same rule enforced everywhere by cities having wild life in their public parks. The police means to protect the squirrels that have been placed in Fair park for the entertainment of the park-going public, and dog-owners re duly warned, the chief said. word from the industry on a proposal to agree to resumption of iron ore production. Executives of 10 largo steel producing companies, after mooting in New York Tuesday, said they would ask Iho steelworkers to end the companion strlkn of 23,000 ore- miners in Minnesota, Michigan and Wisconsin. Officials of the steel industry fear shutdowns next winter because of a shortage of- iron ore They're afraid they can't build up stockpiles because iron ore won' be shipped on the Great Lakes clur Ing the winter. This came from a source clos to Philip Murray, head of th steelworkers union: "We have not received a forma tecmest from the industry concern- •fBf'Mhe iron ore •-situation! Wo have nothing to say on the matter now." There is absolutely no indication of further negotiations to break the impnssc, which has been heightened by the union's demand that a new contract embody a union shop whereby all steelworkers will be required to join the union, Clarence B. Randall, president of Inland Steel Company, Issued a statement that his company is "trying to persuade employers everywhere to resist the union shop demands." Replying to union conspiracy charges against tho nation's six largest steel producers, Randall presidential candidates. They are Gov. Earl Wnrrc-n and Sons. Richard Nixon and William F. Knowlnnd. Young Senator Nixon's muw i-n- tm-s more often In vice-presidential talk In the Ike camp then dix-s that of Warren or .senior Senator Knowlnhd. Knowland Is understood to have clodded weeks ago thut he will be By JACK BELL CONVENTION HALL. MV-Gon. Dwlght D. Efoonh surged Into the lend today W slam bana buttle with Son, HO A. Toft for tho .Republican ' dcntlal nomination. < Helped by'otho^ presldenUWj plrants, Elsenhower bowlfld Tuft In two vital' pr,oUminftri$l torlos last night In tho scatwj contested delegations, from " and Texas. By tho •strength his bettor off politically In the lonu un to bypass the vice-presldein-y uul make his own presidential hid n 11)5(1 or 1000. He is only 44 years >t ni, r o and just has been assured •('election to a six year senate .erm. Should Knowland .stand on this| position, and Warren for reasons j of his own or of the Ike camp also stand aside, Nixon would be entirely acceptable to Eisenhower strategists. He Is regarded as one of the; GOP's best speakers, having been considered for convention keynoter as he left KOiiernl. Mi-KcUlln was accompanied by the rest, of the Maryland deloRu lion Including Sen. John Marshall Butler, n Tafl supporter. Butler says ho considers Son. Robert A. Taft very much in tho runnlutf. On last night's convention vote seating the pro-Elsenhower door- Kia di-lobnllon, Maryland's dulc«B lion was divided 15 for Elsenhower and t) for Tatt. He made a national name for inl State Legion Convention Opens Friday played, tho fIvo-sCor _ Army appeared to havo ji within striking distance ol tlffl presidential nomination fov fcssionnl military man slnqi HCH S. Grant won tho tho presidency In 1668. •> Taft fought a valiant raw action against tho seating 01 Eisenhower delegations Iron two states. But he lost Georgia by n 831 vote. It was tho'first GOP convention had ovorrj , Credentials Committee. That*Taj dominated group had jrbcommei cd, 20 to 23, the seating ot.n dj Ballon heavily weighted Ohloan. ' ... « Tho Elsenhower ailing devo^o such power that Toft's »t»Pt>(?"" elected not to oppose of a Texas delegation favorites - —--•• on Page "*•""*•< lumcelt through his activities House Un-American activities com HOT SPRINGS, Ark. Iff) — Somo inittee.'',. , ,• And he conies, like ,the others, from a groat Republican state, whose voice is growing stronger and stronger In national political and economical affairs. There are other In the Elsenhower rosier of state] leaders. They range through the long list, ot govcrnprs, Gov. Alfred E. said "common sense firms to co-operate union shop demands. requires the in resisting the Arkansas Department AmoHdSrT*'Legion, here .tomorrow. W. Clyde Smith, convention chairman and commander ot the Hot Springs post, said tho rosoi'l , city Is preparing for the biggest 'veep' aspirants | Lot , lon convo ntlon-ovor hold In Arkansas. Registration for the Legion sen sions and Its associated organize lions begins loday. Speakers during the 3-day moot young Republican lopped perhaps by Jersey, who came early inlo the, -.—-- - Elsenhower movement. Also in Iho Ing will Include Gov. McMath speculation are Michigan's Arthur National Commander Don Wllior Summerflcld, a GOP national of Los Angeles and Alabama AdJ commitlooman who is 'expected to Con. Walter J. Hanna. make the public jump to Ike to- Several Legion officials said yes day. Pennsylvania's Gov. John S. torcluy that Loo Ward, a Poragould "So I hastened to that we are highly assure him reputable,' Red Cross Swim Course July U All boys and girU ages 12 throu gh 1Q interested in taking junior life saving are asked to be at U»e Municipal swimming pool, Friday July 11. at 6 p.m. for Registration Townsend said with a grin. Townsend is a Taft supporter. Charles F. Cole, delegate from Batesvllle, has an enterprisin young son, Charles Jr., about 1 When the Arkansans visited Cal fornia's Gov. Earl Warren for little chat, young the fact his dad Truce Dealers Now on Their Second Year MUNSAN, Korea Wi—Truce gotiators began their second year of meetings today closer to a Koa year ago, hint ot early can armisice than but still offering no uccess. "Today is just another day" sale Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols United Nations spokesman, after a 40-minute secret session at Pan- munjom. It was th eseventh session under a news blackout agreed to by both sides in an effort to resolve the fi-j nal issue blocking an armistice- prisoner exchange. Another was sc-i for tomorrow at 11 a.m. (0 p.m. EST Thursday). Nuckols would, not say what •I havo consulted frequently with executives of other steel companies," he said. "I have never sur rendered my independence of action, and have never asked them to surrender theirs. But I have been greatly encouraged by their determination also to resist the 'union shop." " Randall, who said no law forbids steel companies from standing together on the union shop is sue, declared the government has forced steel companies to act to gcthcr. As the strike continued, the National Production Authority or- edred Welrton Steel Company at Weirton, W. Va., to channel its en tire tinplate output to makers of cans for perishable foods. The NPA is alarmed at the pros- pfcct of losing canning crops because of the tinplate shortage. The Weirton firm is the only major tinplate producer not closed by the Bteel strike, having a contract with an independent union. An NPA spokesman predicted orders similar to those given Weirton probably will be sent other tinplate producers as soon as the stee industry settlement is reached or individual contracts are made with Fine, who took the ldn«-clebatud j nltorney, is being boomed for na step yesterday, Colorado Gov. Don| tlonnl commander of the Legion Thornton and former Minnesota Ward Is a former state command Gov. Harold IS. Stassen. "Looks Like 5 Stars Over White House/ a Waitress Confides to AP's Hal Boyle other companies making tinplate is a Taft man, deadpan crapked. show. Hardly a joke and tryouts. • Beginning, Monday, July H, at 11 a.m. a class in intermediate swimming will begin. This class is for all ages who bave previous- coropteted buglnners swim- witt In view of all the feuding and, rushed up to Warren with pencil fussing, this has been a pretty j and paper for au autograph, which ' -- - ' ' he got. In return the lad presented Warren with a souvenir pencil, one of a big boxful sent up by the Lion Oil Company, El Dorado. "Well thank you," said Warren. "It just happens that I forgot to bring a pencil with me today." C. E. Palmer. Hot Springs pub- Usher on band t° cover the convention, observed, as he wandered about Oje huge hall: "I dpn't know too many ol these feel 9 Uttte P»jre There's always the Puerto Bican delegation, though. U almost always insists on each of its members being called by name in a roll call. And then the members argue among themselves over who should vote. The delegation has three members. Herbert 8. Warburton ol Delaware did bis fe*st to get tttf *pjp*te» smile, Charles despit Progress, if any. 'was being made, cnanes, uesiinc Qut hg did gay tJje 8tmogpnere was businesslike, unlike some of the angry sessions before the secret meetings began. Asked for comment on the anniversary of the talks, Nuckols said it was obvious the negotiators are closer to a truce than a year ago, "because tentative agreement has been reached on the majority of the terms of an armistice. 1 ' Gen. Nam II, chief Red delegate, would not comment on the anniversary. (Editor's note: Wilbur Peoblo America's most average citizen, oea to the heart of the GOP roblem In the following letter t° Is wife, Trellis Mae, from the Republican national convention:) By HAL BOYLE CHICAGO I/H — Well, honey. It ooks like* five stars over the White House — according to u waitress who sold me a hot dog at, Con cation Hall. "Ike's in!" she told rnu happily, and generously passed out free mustard to the crestfallen Taft supporters. ThR story now is that General Eisenhower is doing so well that ic is offering to deed the Texas Delegates to General Mat-Arthur in a package labeled "don't open un til 1958." Bob Taft Is still in there pitching with both vocal chords, but most of the bystanders now seem U> feel that the team In bis steamroller is only going j'fiz-z-z-z-z-/.." They believe Ike has romanced tht elephant and taught him to salute. Ike's backers are so sure he'll be nominated and elected — that they are already picking his cabinet. I overheard one fellow at a bar say: "Our problem now is unity — to heal the party's wounds. Ike plan Well, honey, as you can sco from this kind of talk the Republicans are kind of tuckered out. The) have had a rough week. They arc Tackett Flays Washington as 'Power Mad' By The AMocUted Press Rep. Boyd Tackett swunt awa frorn condemning the present Ar . — r •---—--• kansas administration yesterday to) to name Thomas E. Dewey secre- center his attention on "a power, lary of state. Warren secretary of mad group In Washington." the interior, Stassen postmaster A green door with a lion's bead, knocker U tb* «ftt?»flc* to We' r In carrying his campaign for the 1 general, and MacArthur s-eereta^y Democratic gubernatorial nomina., of agriculture. Tail c.oiUd be yfc!<s Won to seven towns, Tackett said, president." <• that there is » "power-mad group "to that case i w* might a« in Washington seeking to wrest trol ol the Rural Electrification and Rural Telephone program? from the Arkansas Jarro*?." He promised each audience that he would "tell all" about the ~ 8Q4 the SoutbweaMira make U a coaliUan cabinet and point Harry g, TrMwn tetz ot the treaiury," 9 bitter Taft «ue»*ta? not used to fighting among themselves lilke Democrats. A donkey can relax acting. like a jackass, but It makes a dignified elephant nervous. It may be a bit early for the Ike fans to count Senator Taft out- Personally, I know of only one man who has turned in his Taft button and he explained U was only because he was having his sun pessed — and wanted U back right away if Taft is nominated. The increasing likelihood that Ike will be the Republican nominee i« very annoying to some members of tho old guard GOP who refer to him as "the -five-star Cinderella from Aboloney, Kansas." '•Drat it, we are Always falling for glamor bpys," ' one would rather run Herb afeain — U we can't have Let's be real Well. Trellis Mae, I am no 9Uj> geon. But if 1 had (0 sew up thj wounds in the Republican party at this moment I wouldn't Uffi thread. I'd call for However, an of conventions to. "Son, there Is world shorter thaj memory. patronage can cure i &t I cni name-calling." Another vetsjran this to say about the coavgniloa and b$ tbo£& ***" v "" ""* *"•"*• .^tWlfr Kay Kent ol rWfeWf Dress Contei Fifteen 4-H Club glrjp in the Countywldo 4-H>CiubtJ Revue held Wednesday ' rnpj July" 9, at 0:30 »t tho hoti Lorraine Blockwood, nstratlon Agent. Kay Kent, daughter of My Mrs. Lester Kent, Route I, TJ was first prize winner in till dross division, Kay rnodfl navy blue puckered nylo^t with pink acessorles. Anotto < daughter of Mrs. and Mr • Oliver, Hope, was secon winner In tho best and modeled u melon nd nylon dress, Billy daughter of .Mr. and » , Anderson, Route J, Hope, third In best dress division.* Patsy rAnn Hollls, Mr. und\Mrs, H. T. HoHl»| 1. Patmds, was flr»t plfljeK in the school dress seh$j? | and Betty Faye Thompgoc tor of Mr. and Mrs. War'-* son, Route 1, Washing place winner/ ,' In the school dress plon, Vivian Tpnjjerosw of Mr. and Mft. £>alej Hope, placed C, Alien, und Nftno> Mr, and. MM. third. ' -, :, > Barbara Ann of Mr. and Mr»;\' Hope, w»» Jtert the play suit

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