Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 21, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 21, 1952
Page 1
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f$82V S$i 1 ™ * " ' »» ,M. AD RATES ^ftf Kent X ROOM P«c»n Grove Dial It-it Night 7*5. .ffy Phono Announcements tfci tout it tor publio «» wtlon of tin primary •Jtettontt Pint door wwth t»l the Krofor Building. Phone 74481. 10,00 1 5IFIED DISPLAY *„.,« 70e p*r Inch p«r inch p«r Inch for SMALL f urn Uhod apartment. f»ri- vn(0 bath, Utlllllc* p»ld. Electric r«jf£)f«mtor. 8M K, Third. Phone 1'Vm. i j.jt couplo or room furnUhod npurtment. Bf||« paid. 102 8, Wellington, Phono m»fv* tN rtaht » II odvwtlwmwli «f. oriB to rtjwt _ CL08K m. H blocTo? town. T room furnlohcd apartment. Private bwth, Newly docoralod. No chit- dr»n. Phone 7-33 14. 18-3t Notict _f«/ County Judo* CLAUD H. SUTTOM . GAnnETT D A. LUCK For •hsrlff C. COOK Ouochito Tourney at Camden Ark. W) Match annual Ouaohlta Valley 'ournamont got un_ - ,- - morning at the Cam- Country Club with eight match*» «i the championship slight. "***** honor* rmterifs? hi *hc qualifying round* with a oar 72 over the 18 hole course Red River Prides Roll Over Locals By DONALD HOBB8 The Hope Legionnaires PRESCOTT NEWS lcn * uc Ieadln « to were at The Prick's scored ono In the first Tommy Oaughan of Camdcn Him competition which pro- the qualifying rounds. The, hrn dcn ,. du ° * hot a 09 to defeat nrco other team* In a playoff Pro Charley Ison. of Little " with two in- hey sixth i:rror«. Monday, July The American Legion will have Its regular monthly meeting at the hut Monday night at 7:30. All members of Hooper-Nelson Post 91 are urged to attend and become reorganized with the Legion work. or nwrt talttn, •* lw »*» tounr o» «m« willfW N Want Ad» untaw 10 our ottwrttert Ion « m and Mr th* ONI 7*3431 HAUL and spread Mnd fl.M yard. •2!/l«W«- *W Htmmoni 7-2690. PE STAR t h»ooornfl to cloxo our lake public swimming and _ Warren. is"et WIUTB fomulc purMno7 old, Froo, 1300 Bouth Horvoy. 4 * > ,-*»'P'w of an i. 0 £," r **-' ob *- M "- nidllng. phone 7-3081. 18-31 (poyobl* in In Hop* end ndohbor* m .i.,,,,,,,,,.,),,,,,,,,,,,,, ,2S , 13.00 In HantfMiMd, N.vocto, Howard, and Mill*r eouiv Now York Boston Cleveland Washington Chicago Philadelphia Si, Louis Detroit 4,80 , 6.SO 13.00 SOS Ttxiii 360 N, Crty aj •thy Awwsloltd Pr*ui Prwti it •nutltd 01 oil By Ths AicooliUd Praia AMERICAN LKAQUII W L Pet. OB 83 33 ,ftJB 48 37 .Sfl.1 4*,', « 39 ,892 8(i, 40 .10 ,841 0Hi 47 « .088 ti£ 37 42 ,4<W 18 u, 3.1 53 ,386 10 28 87 .380 34K, PRI DAY'S RESULTS Now York fl Chicago 3 »o«ton 0 Cleveland 8 « nelrolt 2 Philadelphia 1 Washington!) St. Loud .8 NATIONAlTLlAaUB W L Pet. OB 87 38 .738 ,.,.. 82 30 ,034 6Mi 00 3H .500HMi 44 41 ,(1111 18 41 44 .462 10 3(140 ,48484 35 01 ,407 23 ft 35 03 ,3711 37ta Brooklyn Nww York St. Lowii* Boston Cincinnati f«r AftUrmsn Ward 1 «, JOE BRITT ». C. (Bob) DANIELS JOE JONES ^ffiSSOM' DWIOHT RJDQDILL 8taU 8<n*t« ' 3, 8ILV F. c. en TOM ' 3, 8ILVKY now (firs .Chancellor • 9M $&l,9&.R& r W 0.1 ."., ..It. ic ,11 un; 8th on 5 hits and three Hope's attack White and r n h < flnd Pro A " Flndl «y t: " luff lcd lht> Pride, with 3 for and Johny Meyer, of Monroe. La. .'*»>* Stevens, ch^mnln »° en m y> th ° dcf «ndln(? WMI & ? from T «*«rfc»nt. vs. DO- WIU Wolcott of OroenvUlo, Ml»s. n "" Coc of Magnolia vs. Tommy " of Croisott, Ark. Woodard of Gordon of tnmcten vs. Newcomb of Camden. vs. Jackie Doss of Mon- Frod Mlchnels of Lake Vllluuc "" - "- 1 "- Wuldron of E\ nJ 01 ?, U nln<!y of Lltll ° Hocl < vs. Rnrt Hnll of Little Rock. Dnvls Lover Jr. of El Dorado will «!? i u°, wlnnor "' n playof match betwaen Hnrold McClendoi oi un strop, Ln.. nnd Ivnn Mobile. Aln. nine runs nn nnd struck not siv. HuddHsston K«vi; up two runs on throe hits' walked none and struck out one !'•"•' «"?" flve « rr °rs- fcd McLlsh, winner. The Women's Association of tho Presbyterian Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Floyd Hubbard Monday cvenin gat 7:30. A Bible class for women of the Church of Christ will be held Monday evening at 7:30. ' Circle 1 of the First Christian Church will meet Monday afternoon nt 2:30 In the home of Mrs Homer Ward. Circle 2 will metal 7:30 p.m. by Mrs. Ralph Gordon. „ A tempting frozen salad course was served to members Mrs. Gordon, Mrs. Archie Johnson, Mr*. Frank Gilbert. Mrs. D. L. McRae Jr., Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr. Mrs. George Christopher, Mrs. Harrell Herring, Mrs. Frank Haltom. Jr., Mrs. A. V. Regnlcr, Mrs. Jack Harrell and to a guest, Mrs. D. K. Bemis. mound for Hope Nix will be on the comes Friday. MS Palmer Leading Canadian Tourney Elezlllan Class Haa F.mlly Night The Elczlllan Class of the Firs Baptist Church entertained with a family party Tuesday evening on the lawn of the church with Mrs Leroy Phillips and Mrs. Hody But ler serving as hostesses. The president, Mrs. Marian Me Lellnnd, conducted a business scs sion. The devotional for the evening wns given by Mrs. Sutler. After several games were play ed the thirty present enjoyed an old time ice -cream supper. Mr», Jess Hays Entertains '37 Club Mrs. Jess Hays was hostess to members of tho '37 Contract Club on Tuesday afternoon at the Lawson Hotel. Colorful arrangements of summer were placed at vantage points in the room arranged for three tables of players. The high score award was won lhl1 ntw» it Jtrcp 804 W, Chest Arksiwas, Mt 810 in Grocery J5.Qt «top nw, m I r i i.ouls 7 Boston a Uyn 0 Pittsburgh 9 Philadelphia 7 Cincinnati a * COTTON STATBS L1AQU5 W Mordltm NHtcho* Pino Bluer Pet M 38 .638 81 37 ,580 ,49 40 ,980 49 41 .833 44 41 .518 4.1 43 .800 S3 45 .303 30 50 .330 V?|« Monrou Kl Dorado Hot Sprlngi Greanv"Ula' tMt-.Nlght'i RoiulU Monroe 8, Ntttchwi 8 Finn Bluft. a. OroonvtUo J WeixUnn at El Dorado Hot Sprint* 8, Ownwood I Tonittht'R Games Gi'iatmwooil «t Hot Spruius CJremivllIu m pj ntl — •- Morldia not Kl pp. Nutche* at Monroe BOUTHtRiTASSOOlATION THJB weekend following Paul's rneMage, while Jonathan WM with Rhoda, Connie came to town, late Friday evening, and ntaycd with j near tho hospital. She saw the next day. The distance from charge desk to aolnrlum waa mlleaj every step painful, aa If, like Anderaen'a little mermaid, »ho trod upon vwords. She wan two peraona, one eager, tho other reluctant. She wanted to run toward Paul; ahe wanted to run away from him. She mu« do ono or the other; aho couldn't stand atlll. She thought, What shall I »ay, how can 1 endure Mtlnff him, how have 1 borne It, aotaeelng htm all these woolw? when tho wire reached her aho had been as * woman, beside her•ou, neither eating nor sleeplne properly,, distracted at work and at homo such bad company that her mother had said, "Friday can't «OOM aoon enough for mo either. « you remember It, give Paul my lore. Other patlenta woro about, other YWltora, but Connie saw only Paul, In tho wheel chair, in a C0 rn< tor *- . , ^ ---- " -"«—•»• •»• •• vw* i-av* •haded from the sun. Ho turJed, waved, and propelled the dtalr toward her. "Hello," said Connie. "Mothar t her love"; which seemed ao absurd a gteetmo; that ahe put her "Jm m W« "houlder and, without volition, bent to Wsa hlnu Then wlortng, aho aald helplessly, "I don't know whether to laugh or " , don't either. H«w», wheel me baek to the corner, Uko a good It waa not an easy thing to ask. wa* why he atkedft WhS aatonlahmont. "Of course not," she said honestly. "Why in the world should I ? I realize you've been depressed at times. I've talked to Jon, you know, and your mother haa written me. But I didn't pay much attention, I knew you didn't mean It, not for a moment." He asked, "How did you know? That's Important to me. Connie." She said, puwsled, "I can't answer that. How do you know the sun will shlno or that you'll be hungry or that the moon will rise ? 1 Just took U for granted. Your w .°. rk «« your life, and your life ' " she must look at the future, not from f?omc peak of emotion but from tho solid ground. It'a th* only way. When ho returned home It waa to on ordered household. His days fell into a routine pattern. Three times weekly a visiting therapist would como until ho could under- Cnnadian Open Golf Championship with a blazine 19 under par and an eight stroke lead over Doug Ford, Harrison. N. Y., his nearest rival. Touring the tout* St. Charles Oolf and Countrv Club course with a six-under par 66 to to go with his opening rounds of 66-65, the Badin. " pro amassed the three er- i ,, • - ...... ---- "•>- iin«v tnkc tho trips to the hospital. V, . consccuti ve rounds in the ory| Chattanooga Atlanta W 94 L. Pet m» «h, N(Ktd» 'JM'^pQ{ sawfr i**( 41 .963 eurmlnjd Memphis Uttto Hook 89 43 .547 90 47 .51$ 49 61 .474 49 93 ,433 43 M ,443 40 53 .430 Uit NI|Hf>i Rttulta WwphU ii, N«w OrUani 4 UlttB Sock «, MobUo ft ,m««tn|hi}W t they had reached a conjparative ••elusion furnished with potted PMras, a wloker settee, rattan chiMw, and Venetian bllnda drawn against the nun, he said, "How •bout that chair, thewT Bring (t ttloaa. Connie, It's solflah of ma to drag you hero in tho heat" "«'» a lot cooler than It was. What a aununerl Paul, I've waited tor you to bo selflsh. No, you've w«a stlflsh All along or you'd have MH«d me to ooroo much tooner. What changed, your mind?" "80v«ral thing*. One day I'll try to t«U you, but not her* and now Ufa Just aay I wanted to we you. •o much, and also exhibit you to fe* otter PfcUenu. 8om« aw visited by pretty girU, none so pretty M jrou, 1 {Ike your hat . . . take it off, I inn your hair better. Dear, dott't look ao troubled." He put out * N* thin hand. «h« took wd Ctuti It UUlft *»H»» W» himself hi* own home would * urn ' * "Witt you oom« see me there, and •tay over whan you can T Mrs. Kaile will b* m attendance." to keep mo away," .aid take* lime to tot for you, Connie." do ,. t •••vi. " - •- *J«»JNI to b« U»« one to do thlnn lof^oliwrf, P»«».»» **** »ttkW»»y?». Or, to I hope, ^nl.ll» & . .^ j ^f^ didn't end." "•^ "Implo M that?" he said. 'But 1 believe everyone else thought I did mean It, even Mother and Father ...oven Bob and Roger; Jon, all ot them. Thev didn't admit It, they argued with me, but I waa aware of their rcsor- vatlona and uncertainty. For no one haa really assumed that I might tiot give up, except you. J didn't aaaunio It myaelf." She said, "It waa only because you were BO 111, and when that hap. pew to anyone, thinga take on undue proportions. You aeo obstacles that aren't there, «'• like being In » nightmare, u Urn't real, jrnd doean't laat, you wake from It" He looked at her with auch lovo Mid gratitude that ahe waa greatly moved. HU grasp of her hand tightened and he aald, "I'd thought to aay thla later, but flnd I muat juik you now. Forgive me, Connie, 1* you can. I felt my ministry meant little to you, except aa the work I wanted to do. I believed you Accepted It aa you would have accepted anything I might have elected. Yet thosa who had, I thought, « clearer understanding ot what It meant to me haa been prepared, however reluctantly, for the admission of failure, the Inability to continue. 1 think they have even tried to shape some other future for me, in case I remained stubborn—and they knew me for a stubborn man. But the mountain they saw wasn't a mountain to you. . . It was less important than a molehill; You wouldn't even acknowledge it" don't quite undcr- Yes, you do. Better than anyone, better than I." They were silent awhile and then ne said, "I thought you looked **mwowy A3 & 0 ft r 6 0 1** . nave considered whether, in one small corner of my mind, I cUdn't, too, . , Without realixlng lt» ** T thought along career lines. 'f* will you go. where does dismissed rv « »»<> • tone time to about it That'a why I know your work come* first. Not your career. Anyone can make several lUioda and the baby were home, his mother canio briefly. People called; old friends at first, then the others. He began making appointments, Mlsa Granby came weekdays to take dictation. And now he sat behind the concealing desk and looked across it at the troubled, Uio forlorn, the uncertain. Agatha and Emily returned homo shortly after fee did, and were among tho first visitors. And Agathn said, "You must all como for dinner. I'll send the car. I'd have como down to see you in the hospital, but Emily cracked the whip." "You weren't up to It," said Emily. "Agatha had a miserable summer, Atr. Lennox. And she did fret about you, I had all I could do to keep her in tho country." "You did some fretting yourself," Agathn said. "Paul, give her an inch and aho takes off In seven- league boots. But 1 haven't been well. I had a bad spell in August and again lost month. I remember thinking, Jtt I could send for Paul he'd talk mo out of this." She smiled, in her terrifying way. "You wouldn't let mo die, because If I did who'd you fight with?" Ho said, "I'm home now, and ao are you. You're free to send for mo — \v' you won Ho could not, Paul found, do too much, see too many, In a day. He wasn't ready for the Inevitable confusion ot tho office. But he'd set his heart upon attending Thanksgiving services and, by Christmas, conducting services himself. Ho felt he tired too easily, despite Jon and Dr. Evans' reassurance. Fatigue, they said, was natural. Ho learned to husband his strength and for a period each day rested: not only in body, but In mind and spirit, and talcing all impatience to the source of patience in prayer. This was therapy for the soul: and It healed, no matter 43-year history of the tournament. Palmer, showing sure-fire pin ting, carries a blistering 54-holo total of 197 into today's bid for tho $3,000 first prize. Ford was in second place with a 54-hole total of 205 on rounds of 69-69-67, chopping U strokes off par. Miss Rita McCasklll and her house guest, Miss Jane Smallwood of Russellvillc. attended a South Arkansas Rush party of Zeta tau Alpha Sorority Wednesday evening in the Plantation Room of the Garrett Hotel in El Dorado. South Pacific was the theme for the party. They were accompanied by Don Hays. ' Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lewis have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Reid of Gurdon. Dr. A. S. Buchanan, Dr. O. G Hirst, Dr. Jack Harrell, Dr. J. B. Hestcrly, Dr. C. P. Arnold Jr. and Dr. A. W. Hudson, members of the Tri County Medical Association, attended a steak supper given by Dr. Charles Clark at his country home in Arkadelphia Tuesday evening. Lt. Jim Dill returned to Camp Chaffee Tuesday after a visit with his parents, Col. and Mrs. L. C. Dill. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gist are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stuart in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Davis and Mr. and Mrs. John W. Davis are spending two weeks with Mrs. Irvin Home in Whipper, Ariz, and in San Diego, Calif, as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Home. Mrs. Horace Estes of Gurdon was the Tuesday guest of relatives. L!? 1 3 Shutouts Reported in Texas League DALLAS W—The old timers are arguing over how different .„ Texas League is these days mlgl take a gander at last night's scores. Same old loon — pitcher's. Three pitchers registered shu outs. San Antonio beat Tulsa 6-2 ar 4-3 In a double header despite g ting four hits In each clash. ' Five runs was the biggest mal gin coming when Ft. Worth trippi Shrevcport 5-0 on Pete Wojey'Sj hitters. . f Dallas won its opener 3-2 behii the 3-hit pitching of Hal Ericksol his sixteenth victory. With 11 hit. Beaumont took the nightcap 5-3.' Oklahoma City shut out Housta in 19 innings of their two game] chalking up a 1-0 victory in a ij inning opener and 2-0 in : windup. San Antonio replaced Tulsa .. fifth place by making its eight nil in two games count dearly. B Heslct smacked one of the four .. the opener for a first-inning granl slam homer. Bobby Balccna's | run homer in'tho sixth got the red of the winner's runs. " 'T Jim Atchlcy and.. Ernie Groti accounted for the Oklahoma CltL shutouts over Houston. Atchlef gave up three hits in the openef Groth six in the 9-inning tilt. f Allan Cross singled in the tentj sent Joe Damato home with tl ur Daily Bread e*d TMn by Tti* MJter .Alex. H. WashtHir Travel, Telephones, Parking Problem and flutiness Equation day's Quotation |t'was as true," said Mr. Bar. . "as taxes is. And noth- truer than them." —Charles Dickens Hope Star WtAtMlft Arkansas — Clear to fll cloudy this afternoon, U»lttu _,, Tuesday. Not much change ftHiW; peraturc, Partly cloudy WtdMs*' day. Tamperatuf* High M Low 71 • h A 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 238 Stat «l H*»* UN, Pratt If 17 ContelMatrt J«n. II. 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 21, 19S2 M»mb«n Th« Atioelolerf Prtt* A Audit •<"««» el ClrcuMlftnt A», Ntt P«M Clrcl. 3 Mot. Indln* Mitch SI, 1*11 — !,<«! PRICE Se CQf| rte July 18 issue of Johnny Ils' Arkansas Recorder, Little Ik, in the cours.e of digesting lernment news, reports that |ing the past fiscal year Gov-| or Sid McMath's office spent \ $52.41 of the office's total ap-' .priation of $8,400 for telephone I Is. And the Recorder adds the f [Jtorial comment that in the whole' ial year 1947-48 Governor Bem jiey spent for telephones only i R51.61. | Both Laney and McMath set lords for traveling out of the! lie while governor. I voted for| lath for his second term, and blicly critized Laney for run- Jg against him at that time Son his own record showed he Nine Are Killed in California Earthquake Worst Tremor in 50 Years Hits Mountains LOS ANGELES (At—At least nine absented himself from the ! Persons died today as California's first game's only run. Both Frdflpte so much. But McMath did | strongest earthquake in jiearly a Shofner and Joe Frazier hit threUft better. W. F. Denman and W. F. Denman Jr., are spending two weeks in Denver, Colorado, and other points. for four and drove in a run in thM judge from these comparative wmdup. ' Hjjephone bills, however, that it akes a difference where a gov- Tcxarkana at City Park Sunday The Hope Regulars will plolfBut McMath was all the time the Texarkana White Sox at ci — -- park here Sunday, it was anndu ced today. half-century hit with sudden violence in sparsely-settled mountains north of here. Rescue crews trying to reach or travels. Laney was busy lnc stricken town of Tehachapi _ • . , A., . n .,_ ,'fmifThl nrvninct HlnnlrnH vnaHo nnri nning around the South ort lixiecrat business, a low-budget fair. Mrs. Joe R. Hamilton was the Tuesday guest of her mother, Mrs. " R. Haynie in Camden. Mr. and Mrs. Brice Stewart had as their guest Tuesday, Mrs. Joe. Arnett of Fordyce. Mrs. H. D. Bullock is ill at the lome of her daughter, Mrs. R. T. Murry and Mr. Murry. whenever you wish. I hot* m't." CHAPTER TWENTY BEFORE Thanksgiving, Pau had an unexpected caller. When Rosalie opened the door, he asked "Could 1 see Mr. Lennox, please' 1 read about his being sick. phoned a couple of times...May be he don't remember me. The name la Walski, Joe Walski. I drive a cab." She took him into the study and •aid, "Mr. Walski to see League Leaders By The Associated Press PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Seattle 6-3 Oakland 5-2 Portland 4 Los Angeles 3 11 ir nings. ' Hollywood 3 San Diego 2 Sacramento 4 San Francisco 2 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Louisville 3 Kansas City 1 Minneapolis 3 St. Paul 1 Other games .postponed TEXAS LEAGUE Oklahoma City 1-2 Houston I «rst game 10 innings San Antonio G-4 Tulsa 2-3 Dallas 3-3 Beaumont 2-5 Ft. Worth 5 Shreveport 0 to Washington. It costs oney to talk either way on the Ittle Rock-Washington line. And, as every private business aan knows, the size of a mana- jfer's telephone bill in relation to office budget is a pretty fair [index to the fortunes of the stock- aiders the stockholders in this ^ kansa.s. being the taxpayers of Ar- fought against blocked roads and downed power lines. Reports filtering out of the little mountain community pleaded for doctors and nurses. Sheriff's Capt. F. D. Jones in Bakersfield, nearest major city to the quake's center, said: "It looks like there must be many injuries" Two tunnels, used jointly by the Southern Pacific and Santa Fe railroads were blocked by cave ins, Jones reported. He added that the situation on the main highway"between Bakers- Ralph Kite, Editor of DeQueen, Dies Unexpectedly DEQUEEN, Ark. UP) — Funeral services for Ralph B. Kite, cdl- 1 lor of the DeQueen Bee and De-1 Queen Daily Citizen since 1945, willj be held here tomorrow. { Kite who was associated witn the two newspapers for 18 years, died here yesterday. A leader in DeQueen civic activities, Kite was former editor of the Southwest News Photographer, organ of the Southwest News Photographers Association, regional treasurer of the national Press Photographers Association and former president of the Snpa. Survivors include his widow and a son, Ralph B. Kite Jr., of De- Queen. Demos Open Convention, ; Defend Record Stevenson Gels ff n/r M .u u u j u- * j-t- i i field and the desert town of Mo,| McMath has had his traditional | jav which to h Tehacha . •** -l o terms in office, and the public • Paul." you ".Joe Walakl," said Joe. He took off his cap, shoved to the back o his head, and looked at it as i he'd never seen it. "You remem mer me, maybe?" "Ot course. Sit down, Joe, it's good of you to come." "Uke 1 told the lady, I read about you In the paper. She your exaspera- «•««*•.* >ot 8tUl Itamed to take, yot» to come her* WM « tMt" Ho My mor« »ow. TeU me « job, ««4 yourself, and yowniothwr* 8h« *tayed with him a itttl* iomjr, until it WH'UHM for » treatmwt, and U»«n left, after o ntum the next . ro out to Waie'3 in the afternoon,» ahe «*ld, "»nd take » Train how sharp hia occasional tlon. Ho learned the hard way; when he over-extended himself, tho days-end fatigue was as poison In his muscles. It wasn't all progress, and ho was frequently discouraged. On weekends Connie came, fitted into the household like a hand in a glove. She was more welcome than light. She wrote Paul's weekend letters, took calls, and made -herself useful to Mrs. Eagle, went to aeo Rhoda and the children. All accepted her. And she was, this Urn* content to wait. It was, aho tnougnt, tender and amused, an odd courtship but, definitely, courtship. Jonathan said, tafcln* her to the station the first time she came, "Of course, you know bow It te with Paul. Wo all 40. But h* wants you to be sure." N«w Orloani at Cac« ciuwure, he h»4 hurt you, OowUe; X home from Stamford, her to ,«09 op, til* train, Jonathan no/man (a hi* tav* which couM Has he eaid eoT There's no point in being girliah about Uu» . . . But I must say my poaitio* seems rather anomalous." *~"~ "Not to us. No, he'a said nothing to me, but Rosalie has. Whem it comes to tho emotions she's »• expert," "I know. As if "No, my sister-in-law." "Oh. Well, like 1 said. I just dropped around. In case you ever need the cab, nights... I wrote out the numbers you could get me at .Here's the home number too. J don't sleep so late." Paul said, taking the soiled slip of paper, "Thanks, Joe, I'U remember." "They can't keep a good man down, I always say. And you got what it takes. Guts. Not to be takin' your tlme f but when 1 seen the piece ?and 'your picture I thought. There ain't no justice, know what 1 mean? And then my kid, not Gloria, but the other girl she took with this bug, too." ' "Joe, Tm sorry to hear that, how (a she?" . "She bad It light, she's fine now, you wouldn't know anything had happened. Maybe they didn^t tell you but I called up your office. My doctor told me about this here outfit, the March of Dimes, but I wanted to have it from the horse's mouth. So 1 isked your secretary, t said, How about it. did the Reverend go tor this ? I wasn't sure, see. i thought, It's something for nothing. Not that I haven't dropped a dime in here and there. Sh« e*plained it, like Doc did. so they jtaM,»v»rything for me. them p«ppii.,.»na now the tod's run- ata* around like she's never had nothta'. you will, too." At tb« door he turned, -i did like you said, I get up and go to church; well, most Sundays. I dunno who was most surprised Wl«H~tbar» tho w^e^Vrathw rente And My. when Betty was took sl«k seemed as if it was the only place when you could go and think that maybe everything will OOAAU came tor Thanksgiving, and Hhoda, Jonathan and the chU- dr*a had dinner at Paul-. A , ... dren « Paul's. Also be attended service, Bitting tor the time in the chair beside the Witt Bob on th« other Bide. . n*d * taw stepa to climb. wtthxxtf dimoulty. Bob preached » tt, MM t*i! th, IMA «ue* fop which to Afterward, in church house there was an informal gathering and Paul could sit and talk will those who crowded about aim Roger and his wife were there, al his friends except Agatha. He worried about her, thinking it un likely that anything save illness would have kept her away. Rhoda and Jon tactfully with drew leaving Connie and Paul together in the study afterwards and he said, laughing, "I'm al ways entertained by my family's discretion." "They want to give you every opportunity," said Connie sedately "but I see I'll have to be the one to improve it. Paul, for heaven's sake when will you ask me to marry you?" "My darling, is it necessary? I thought... well, perhaps, If I could resume my duties by, say, Christmas...?" She said crossly, "You're able to assume them right now. Ant I'm one of them. All right, I've asked you." "Come over here." She came swiftly, and sat on the arm of his chair. He put his arm around her, pulled her close "For better or worse, remember?" "For better, always for better." They Kissed each other, with tenderness and longing, and after a time she said, "You might have asked me years ago." "I know, dear. If it's any consolation, I wanted to,..for I've loved you a long time, but never so much as today; and not nearly so much as tomorrow." "We could have been together," she said. "Paul, you've been waiting these last few weeks to be convinced that I'm sure. Are you sure I'm right for you? I'll try mrd. darling, but you'll have to help me. For 1 am marrying your work as well aa you. I'll b« a rood wife to you, Paul... but how good /or you?" " "The very best," h* toW her, knowing himself almost unbearably happy, «l <*» love you so much, and deserve you 99 little. God's been very good to ms, Con lie* , • "And to me." Presently she said, "Promise me "What?" I asktd you t* warry 'No. I may need to, t* order to keep you in line. Shall we call Rhoda and tall phone your mother... .everyone, in fact?" She was halfway acroiw room when th« telepbOM She answered, spofct and It's Misa Marrow. itX, was taken U) tflday, « come wort* She want* to •*« you. Mi#s Marrow car's would be taking no more than or- Sinary business precaution to send Pfilim back to making his own liv- |,4ng and try out a new man as ^governor. V') " " A rucuiit Associatcu Press roundup story on Arkansas cities gave Hope credit as being the easiest n which to find parking space in ,he shopping . district. The story, ly Ray Mills, datelined from Lithe said confidently, "and Mrs. .„ Murchtson's chauffeur is a big li 110 Rock July 12 ' carried reports man. Tell Rosalie, and get your m rom Conway, DeQueen, El Do JUST BEFORE THE BATTLE STARTED—Gathered together to appear on a television program six candidates for the Democratic presidential nomination are In • r«r« mood of camaraderie, which lust miqht dissipate before the Democratic National Convention Is over. From left: Averell Harriman, Mutual Security Administration; Vice President Alben Barkley; Sen. Estes Kefauver, of Tann,, Sen. Robert Kerr, of Okla., and Sen. Richard Russell, of Georgia. — NEA Telephoto. thinga, darling. I'll wait here." „ Waiting, he prayed. Down the steps, into the car, out of.the car, up the stone steps; into the-houso, up the long stairs. He was awk- ado, Hope, Hot .ittte Rock, Paragould, Fayetteville,. , Jbnesboro, • agnolia, Morrilton, nd Pine Bluff. _,. —_ .-^B ovcuto. »«, wlu BWK- •—. Citizens with a pessimistic turn ward as yet. Sometimes he stum- ||l )f mind mav think tnis is a com " bled. But only in the body, which l$mentary on the state of business would learn not to stumble. His lp n Hope, but trade reports don't spiri. would not fail now. He lp>ear them out. Business always prayed for this, knowing his prayer Iflevels out in a postwar period, yet answered. ||t h e fact is that Arkansas and the Love, God, and love thy neigh- llSouthwest are running ahead of bor as, thyself. This was the Law. fcfthe national average in retail To be needed, the reward. If tt waa God's will, Agatha would not die. But whatever His will, it waa Paul's privilege to ait beside her, take her strong old hands, and speak to her of. the thinga he knew as Truth. His crutches were across th« room. But he rose, and stood be- ftrade comparisons with a year two years agq. Traffic-jammed streets are more 'an indictment of faulty municipal | regulation than an index to the "Stare of local business. Many a 'tourist has cussed the traffic problem while trying to thread his way through a small town of no side the chair, waiting. Connie and If trade importance at all — and Rosalie found him there and Cbn- II yet in New York City the avenues nie said easually-it was a mo- H are wide open. ment she dared not appear other...... brjnjf you youf ^u^jj^J Paul." She brought them and the little The fact is that in every trading center there is a natural tendency, i in the absence of municipal regulation, to fill up the downtown dis- —... to i ^t -—— »»v««* •vtt jafciuii, vu .LIU wy vuc vwwiifcvwii uia- Bible. Paul fitted the crutches un- 11 trict with merchants' and clerks' Sf ..M *E?tf ^ i°° k "" boojt II cars - II creates an illusion, per- Hesald, Thanks, darling." If haps, but it certainly doesn't do oJTtT' 6 K C °, U l d hand hlm W « II fade any good. H? «.!?' »TO .n 8 T 81 Uae them< II I look a good deal of kidding fo^Ln W 1 U WlUt I 1 ? *' "•"• if when The Star first launched its so^we won't lose any time." |f drive for king meters , n Ho pe. and sheriff's cars were trying an old road through the hills. "We don't know whe^er we can get through their, eithoi-;" he added. One report to the sheriff's office said "the whole town of Tehachapi is down." The quake was felt generally through much of California, from San Francisco south to the Mexican border and inland into Nevada. Its strength in this century is topped only by the San Francisco quake in 1906. But in terms of Uamage' and lo'ss*'6f life, the Long Beach quake of 1933 was far worse. It killed more than 100 and caused 40 million in damage. And the 1925 Santa Barabara quake killed 11 and caused 10 million loss. Seismologists said only the fact that today's shock centered in the lightly-populated mountains k e p the toll from being much heavier Concern was felt at first for the. Los Angeles aqueduct, which passes not far from the damaged area bringing water from the Sier ra Nevada to this city of 2 million But patrols said there appearec to be no breaks in the big line In Los Angeles there were no re ports of loss of life, but many win dows were broken, transformers blew up causing power failures, nine street mains were broken and 13 primary electrical circuits were knocked out. The ridge route, (U. S. 99) main inland highway between here and San Francisco, was closed by a towering earth slide, which the slate highway patrol reported was to Connie. "Give me a hand." He did not really need It. But waa right that he should lean on her; yet not too much. downtown for off-the-street parking, and the only way to force • its utilization was to install street meters. The worst traffic situations in 25 feet high at one point. "The whole top of a mountain Steel Agreement Blocked, Says ClO's Murry PITTSBURGH, (UP) — CIO President Philip Murray told top jolicy makers of the CIO United Steelworkcrs today that the 50-day itrikc against the steel industry is hopelessly deadlocked. After a one hour and 15 minute review ot the long negotiations, which he said twice were on the wink of agreement only to be blocked by an "unholy" industry alliance, Murray declared: "There is no hope of satisfactory resolution of any of the items I have received for you today." He said that he had met with industry representatives yesterday, at the request of President Tru man, but found them "in no mood to make a settlement." Murray said the issue standing in the way of an end to the economy-punishing strike which has idled more than 1,500,000 workers in steel and allied industry, was the steelmakers refusal to require workers to stay in the union, once they join. Speaking before the union's 170- man wage policy committee, Murry made plain he was ready to old out until the steel industry grants the union's version ot union shop. ''You represent over 600,000 triking steel workers, he told the ommittee members. "There's never been any organization which has received such complete, all-out upport from its membership. let my inspiration from you. "I find no evidence of weakness. Everybody is. 100 per eent solid. Hempstead Has Second Victim of Polio Reported Hcmpslcnd County has its second polio victim within a week, It was reported today by W. W. Andrews, chairman of local polio organization. Betty Lou Cannon, 12-year-old daughter of Mrs. Murner Cnrmon of Prcscott, HI. 5, between Blevlna tomers will receive then- refunds and p,. CS( . 0 u T wns ndmitted to the hospital at Little Rock Tuesday, July 17 and definitely' has the disease, Mr. Andrews said. Last Friday, July 18, Sue Cook, 13, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs, L. C. Cook, wns admitted to the Tox- arkana hospital as n polio victim. "Phone Refunds Now Being Mailed Out The first of 200,000 telephone refund checks due culstomcrs of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Con\- pany was addressed to Louis Oates a dairyman of Route 3, Morrilton. The exact date when other cus- can not be determined, but about eight to ten thousand checks will be mailed each week day from Little Rock starting today. The company said that it expects the last of the refund chocks to be in the mail by August 20. The refunds amount to the difference between the rate the customer has been paying 1'or local telephone service since September 21, 1950, and the new telephone rates that went into effect July 11, of this year. The company will also refund the federal and state taxes appli- able to the difference in rates. la addition, each customer . v/Hl i - er ceive interest on his refund figured at (i% annually. An explanation of how the refund was figured will accompany each check. Customers need not call the telephone office to gel their refund, the company said, since the checks are being sent out just as soon as they can be prepared. No Change in Korean Deadlock said, when Connie in Fayetteville, Pine Bluff, and the door ~&om *W7 Murc^ I Hot s ^ s - J ay , ett ^ villef ^ l ° ni help you down the steoiijS* I contend wUh hundreds of student l^nnox." ^.fifm, tur. m caj . s as well as norrna i traffic. Paul iA«ir<ui «.«». M. '_j, I Pine 31uff, as you know if you've £HfSHSll -^^r^l^croS wa& bw b,Tto?tS?ho53ir d ° wntown - And « ot shprtings ' b " ut and, as the car puUed away? mT m a narrow sl °* J - betwe ™ ^ e hi* *vm •••ntiiui /"•«__,- u^Yi ". mountains, contends with the toughest problem of all. Hot Springs might find a solution like that building which the AP noted at Magnolia, where parking is provided by a ramp to the roof. I'll admite Hope's business isn't good enough to justify that as yet. "I'm not, really; it's Just happy, twine with you," could have wept also, He Mid. «y 0 u aee „„_ •oon your Job begins, even before ' - seems to have slid off," said one patrolman. The slide occurred near Gorman. This would seem to put quake on the rambling San Andreas Fault, scene of most of California's severe quakes. San Andreas cuts through the mountains near Gor man. Tenachapi, a town of about 3,00( population, has only a few store: and its biggest building an olc three-story Hotel. The first report of loss of life came from the Kern County sher UTs office, in Bakersfield. Sgt. Carl L. Weber said "The whole town of Tehachapi is down Continued on Page Two it^f Hope Girl Joii ^ U.S,Ar Force Joins www To Miss Martha Jean Watterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Watterson of 620 North Main St., Hope, Force. has enlisted in the Air PANMUNJOM, Korea, (UP) — Allied and Communist truce negotiators held a 20-minute secret session today but apparently made no progress toward settling the prisoner of war deadlock. Some observers believed the brevity of recent meetings indicated the two sides again have reached the "nothing new to say" stage in the talks. Sunday's meeting last- cfd 12 minutes and Saturday's 20. However, the truce teams will meet again at U a. m. tomorrow (10 p. m. EDT today). One side or the other soon may lift the news blackout imposed on the talks July 4. Both sides had agreed to eonduct the talks in secret in the seemingly futile hope an agreement could be . reached more speedily than in public sessions. . Labor Chiefs Plug for a New Dealer By NORMAN WAUKER CHICAGO (M — Labor union chiefs plugged hard today to hen the Democratic National Conven, tlon choose n New< Deal-typo presl dentinl ticket and platform. Lenders of both the AFL nnd CIO have turned thumbs down on three of the candidates, Vice Presi- di-nl Alben W. Barkley, Son. Richard Russell ot Georgia mid Son. Robert S, Kerr of Oklahoma. The AFL and CIO men handling the political maneuvers for their labor groups have endorsed none of the other candidates. But they nmdc it clear that either Averell Harriman, Sen. Eslen Kefauvor of Tennessee or Gov. Adlui Stovonson of Illinois Is the man they want. They ore all out, too, for Pros- dent Truman it the name of the Chief Executive — who hus said he won't run again — should come before the convention. In trying to gut over what they regard as a liberal party stand on candidates and platform, the AFL and CIO sent representatives bu- forc the convention's platform committee today to present their views. Both unions complained bitterly that past party pledges have failed to be carried out by Democratic administrations, Ex-Resident ot County Dies in South Carolina Hnrbnrn Allen McKlnley, agcti :'•!>, (laughter of Mrs, Lulu Allen, formerly of Bulrd's Clmprl com- immlt.v, died July 111, nt her homo In South Carolina. li'sldos her mother she Is aur- •Ived by' her husband, VlrRll Me- ilnloy, two brothers, Roy Allen if I'rescolt, H. P, Malsoll of BliRH» Wyoming, four sisters, Mrs. Iruno Miller of Crossville. III., Mr«. FrankIc Argurcllo of Wyoming, I Mrs, Bltllo Long of Knnsus, Mrs. l.onnlc Clnpp ot Michigan, Funeral services will bo hold nt 10 a.m. Tucsdny at the NIUH- rimt! Church of Prcscott with burl- ul in DcAnn Cemetery. Gavin Carries 'Word' From Mr. Truman By CHARLES E. AHRE8 CHICAGO (UP) — Thomas Gavin carries "the word" lightly on his broad Irish shoulders, lies President Trumans alternate' (k'leunte to the Democratic National convention. When Guvln casts his vole on the first ballot, probably Thursday, tho country will know the identity ot Mr, Truman's choice for tho Democratic nomination for president. He held a press conference; yesterday. But he withhold "tho word" hu says ho got from the Ovation, May Be Drafted By JACK BRU, CONVENTION HALL, Chlentfo Mfe —"Tho Democrats opened «thjejtr 31st national convention today a ' gave a roaring ovation to, Oo>. Adlai Stovonson, the man Who layf ho doesn't want tho party's pfel dentlnl nomination. ' if. »" Cheers ronred up from the. fiatoa packed Into this b'ljfj when the Illinois chief exei took tho podium for what ordi would bo a routine welc* speech. U was'plain that "Draft son" sentiment ran strong*"*] many ot tho men'and women by next Friday will 8k*,' to «onte«t with GOP iv Dwight D. ISIaonhowor nation's top office. Tho applause ran tor uteH and was calmed finally a request from Chairman iFti.,,. E. McKlnnoy of tho National Com 1 mlttoe for tho delegates to restrain their enthusiasm and let the ventlon got on with its buslnesj.i* Most ot tho Southern delegates, — bucking Son. RUssoll ot for tho nomination — rem ... their scats during the standing,< tlon for Stevenson. Store Entered But Nothing Missing Hope City Police today reported a downtown grocery and market was entered sometime Sunday night but so far as could be determined nothing is missing. The screen at Ralph Montgomery's store had been cut and the building entered. Officers also made a couple ofi In 1513 Ponce dc Leon became prowler calls over the week end the; first mariner to record the ex- but discovered nothing. istcncc of the Gulf Stream. '. find no grumbling or hesitation. You are in the thick of it." Murray rnct with officials of U.S. Steel and Bethlehem Steel for four hours and 10 minutes yesterday. After the session, the longest joint meeting since a White House con- lerencc June 9, the companies announced that "the compulsory unionism" issue still blocked settlement and that no further meetings were scheduled. With Follow-the-Leader Out, Democrats All Set for a Big Time at the Convention And both culled for drastic party steps to stop Dixie Democrat!) in CongrcHH from Hiding with Republicans to block bills tho labor unions want enacted. Ono such piece of legislation is civil rights. The AFL President Williiim very by AFL President William Green, Secretary-Treasurer George Meany and other AFL leudors — called on Democrats to kick such Southern congressmen out of the party if they continue their voting coalition with the GOP. (Editor's Note: Trellis Mae Peeble, the average wife of Wilbur crusade." 'Senator Kerr has so much oil Peeble, America's most average! !:e wouldn't want to put kerosene Hope Sends Truck to Help Nashville Combat Store Fire Hope Fire Department sent a truck to Nashville early today to help combat a store fire but it arrived too late to give any substantial aid. A blaze destroyed, almost completely, an appliance store next door to the Nashville and Harriman Uses Line of 'Fair Deal' CHICAGO (*—Averell Harrima tossed his blue chips on the tab! today in a bid to capture contro of the Democratic convention fo down-the-line "Fair Dealers." ^ . , ^ , h f ; r * t Harriman, New York's candidat second truck was sent and the first for the Democratic presidential was fixed and brought back to Nashville theater. Mineral Springs trucks managed to keep the blaze from spreading but the store could not be saved. The local department answered a call for help and sent a truck which broke down at Ozan. A citizen, has been betrayed by her initial enthusiasm to come out for Cov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois for the Democratic presidential nomination. She tells about it In the following letter home:) By HAL BOYLE CHICAGO WI — Well, Wilbur, I still say all the Democrats need is a woman's touch. No group of people I have met before has been so disorganized. The place is full of Democrats., who believe in being Democrats.' But they don't know who should lead them. * They are like a bunch of boys at a camp when the director hasithat. lamps in the White House. Fascinating looking devil, though." "The big advantage of Senator Russell is that he is a bachelor and we would not have to watch how his progeny took advantage of the White House address — 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue." "We ought to save Vice President Barkluy for the 1958 Olympics instead of wasting him on the 1952 presidential race." "Averell Harriman is in favor of so many things 1 am worried because he hasn't said what he in against. He simply can't be in favor of everything the New Deal stands for—Herbert Hoover proved gone, and the kids run around ycll-j Wilbur, the way the girls I have and has been seen to Lackland AFB to receive training. Three other girls, from Texarkana, also enlisted with Miss Watterson. Local Youth Ends Basic Trailing M.CKLAND AIH FORCE BASE Texas — Poyle Powell, 18, son r. and Mrs. J. V, F«w«U, Bt. of 4. nomination, joined a rival. Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee, in sponsoring a proposed rules seen to change. The object: to block the .^er basic seating of Texas and Mississippi delegates opposed to President Truman. Harriman forces made no predictions ot victory. They would not even estimate the minimum number of votes they expect in support of their proposal, to be offered tomorrow. Success for the coalition would spell a triumph for President Truman's "Fair deal" administration over (hose who oppose it Fwlur* might m fl» both Harri•M Kef«uy«r aj contenders Hope. Benefit Program ot McCoskill The Community Center is sponsoring a benefit supper to be held at the McCaskill School house tonight at 8 o'clock. All candidates are invited. ing at each other —and no one to take over responsibility. For 20 years they have been used to playing follow-the-leader, and now they must pause and say: "Well, but who is the leader now?" V/ilbur, I never felt so sorry for men since I first told you what bhirts to send out to the laundry. 1 just talked around among tho girls here — honey, you know I Ookhoven Residents to Mett Tuesday The council of Oakhavejj will meet Tu*«4»y ! Davl». «t know nothing about politics — and we all came up with the same answer: The only Democrat who can hope to beat General Eisenhower is — "Adlai Stevenson." He is the only Democratic possibility who has ummpphh — the others cnly have promises. I talked to some of the other girls I met here and this is what they said about the othei fellows: "Estes Kefwver — his. talked to figure it is this way: Adlai Stevenson must be the best candidate because he simply shrugs off the presidency. You take Eisenhower. He shrugged in 1948. Now he is shrugging the other way. Some of the girls I have talked to here — of course they are Democrats — say now that Ike actually would like to put Mamie in the White House Sen. Kefauver Woos Favorite Son Pledges CHICAGO W>—Sen. Estea Kcfau- ver is out to win over the delegates 'pledged to favorite sons in the Democratic presidential sweep- states. Confidently, the Tcnnessean repealed the claim that he will "fare as well as the others" on the opening ballot "and then slowly but surely pull ahead. Kefauver called a morning news conference to discuss what moves his forces will make in the Missis stppi and Texas delegate-seating contests. Accompanied by his attractive wife Nancy most of the time, he set a dizzy pace yesterday visiting delegations where he thinks he has a chance of winning favor after first-ballot pledges have been met. Today he was set for another whirl—before und after the open-, ing convention sessions—with Indiana and Louisiana delegates bis main goal. SpeaKing before the California delegation yesterday, K e f a U ver \Vhlto House on a recent trip to Washington. Some Democratic polltlcos horo hinted he may not have not it at all. They suggested he won't Iciirn Mr. Truman's choice until just bo- fore the voting starts. • If so, Gavin is a good bluffer. "I have received my Instructions," he *mld. "I will muko my choice known on the floor." Gavin, a Kitnsuu City ward politician, knows Ma fame will be short-lived, Ho knows,thut onco ho releases "the word" photographers will stop taking his picture und reporters will stop asking him questions. • "I know how hot I arn now and how cold I will bo after I cuul, that ballot," he said. Other members of the 34-vote Missouri delegation look for Gavin to turn loose his secret during the first ballot just before the clerk Vouches Missouri on the roll call. They expect him to puss "tho word" to Gov. Forrest Smith, the delegation chairman. They figure tho delegation will' vote solid for Mr, Truman's choice. But it it doesn't some one is sure to demand that the delegation be polled HO that Gavin's Individual vote will bo recorded. Gavin, 54, is flve-fcet-alght and weights 180 pounds. Ho In a brewer und Insurance broker and t wit re! loader in Kansas City Democratic politics. Ho \a a member of thu Kansas City Council. During his first 24 hours in Chicago Gavin was more sought after, photographed and followed around than any of the many candidates. By WILLIAM J. OONtyl^ CHICAGO W) — Adlat Stevinii with talk of drafting him jM presidential nominee bu«ln|'_-' the Democratic convention delegates today tho pi never apologize for its.* tury," leadership, \ iff, "Who leads us IB lessen than what loads us*" tho| governor said in a coming 'speech. ,.. "What counts now," he.sati not just what we are agalrij what we are for. , , A man c save a century er a clvtlli but a militant party we<f' principle can," "I hope our preoccupation he hu said "Is not Just with pert? itios but with objectives. ... V America needs and the w wants Is not bombast, abuse double talk, 'but a sober mossa He parried constant questioning in good hurnor, but managed twice to escape his questioners — once to go to church and again to take his attractive wife, Ruth, on a sightseeing trip along the shore of Lake Michigan, Her plans today called for a round ot shopping. His called for a trip to convention, hall and a lot of keeping his mouth shut. At the Utter he was conceded an expert. He hadn't even confided in his wife, , of firm faith and confidence..! Stevenson couniolcd that t> crats must not deny their f or rhako excuses "where we ( nti wronged the public trust/ 1 ho added: "But we will never appease/ will wo apologize for our J,0i ship in tho groat events of critical century .from W Wilson to Harry Truman! "We glory in these imperil pages of our country's chronlcl Stevenson went to tho roitru tho opening convention' amid growing draft-Steveni timent. Former Sen, Scf* of Illinois said, 'tWe'ML , Bolng to draft bM."&& Shortly after Luc 0 "**-"' last night, a "per poll pf the 70.vote delegation was tqppi son with 92 votes, J Stevenson told m delegation th$t "t, to be nominated dency." But Jp«;«4 man of the JUinoli, ol . . . July 92, a»ic«p is *heddtoj, an4 (AO oi track said: "We cannot have conditional Democrats—those who want to re* view the platform after the convention before they decide to support the Democratic ticket or join the Republican ranks." not accent i' i on III Short Somehow the Democrats here don't feel they will ever grow Kansas sunflowers on the White House lawn. They feel that the campaign needs a woman's touch. And that Adlai Stevenson for a politician certainly does have a lonely face. . . so wistful. Well, dear, all I have had M fun and frolic. Your Loving Wife, Keisner Funerol Scheduled Today Funeral services for J. M. Keisner who died Sunday in a local hospital were to be held at 1:341 today at Hope Gospel Tatar* Judge to Probe Block Voting MARIANNA, Ark. (0 — County Judge Edward Robertson uld he would go to court at-Searey today to request a forced accounting ot ".unexplained discrepancies" in Lee County poll tax receipt*. Robertson. *aid last nigfit that A Negro political leader in the county has boasted that be will <JeJiv«r "block vote*" to Sheriff S, C, {*|nf; ton for re-election. The judge, wh« U PPPOfifl* •ton for the fi« g* Wfgro .JWfci SS>» The I fc for $« 4rW*W*Ww 96^ te't t Dodos Mark** Mr. M« JNteJKT«-f ,h 1-c, ._,&$ ir^ t *

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