Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 24, 1952 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 24, 1952
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HOM ifAt, MOM, ARKANSAS , July 11, nil _ er May Chance to k Again Jttff Affc, tf> — A 20-yrdr. floorlnn mill worker totally paralysed for may wnlfc'hgftln through , ttt jteopte, from "" tmf I« b a r c r; »Umicy jffr-rtfd ft icvnred spinal Jury in nn «utom»blf» *£ct« Jf«*n *jfo which left him -\)9tn lr«ulrrj «t four UrJnft the (wo yi'HIS nnd •aid recently thnt he wu» and thfl Injury inl«ht t within the ynar. . «ptW»t» wars "lo»(n« j OV, W,S. Cmsort, of Mnlvot o fit-'* »WW dm* Mint hnrl I'ui Georgia bay mrffnt ln« , nllM Injury. I la wi»t« * Itoy'i mother, Mr*. C. I, rd of Bftm»wick, tin,, Mt« the troatmeni wn« flM»U«h fir, Wllllnm F, ., tehjntlflo director of th» 1, L»b6rftU»rlnj(, Morion cprHflCtpd Dr. Wind' Ut« dHiK develop o Illinois )AburitUu-l«* -- tf* healing by dissolving VlOCTi PRESCOTT NEWS Mri, t, M, ftfiArp ftnttrtaln* C*n»*t« Club Mm, K, M. Sharp cntcrtsinod of »hc IBM Canrfita Cluto afternoon nt the Lawson Hotirt. won? u»»d to decorate tfte room, arranged for the players, Hlfh fteore honor* were held by <Wn, A. 8, Buchanan. A dainty *«Iad coiir»p wax served from Indian Centered with crystal vane* filled with rotet, Members present Included Mrs. Imon O*«, Mrs, C, R Oordon. Mr». Burko Hhrllon, Mri. LJJO Montgomery, MM. If, J. Watson, Mrs, Vornon Forw, Mm, ail Huch•nan, Mr*. II. L, KnUin, Mm. Leo Klnni-y, Mm. W, F. Dfinriian nnd Mrs, Buchanan, Victory HO Club Has July Msstlng The July rnnctfnu of tho Victory Homo l,)<mion*traUoti f'luli wiia hold Friday nftornwm In tlio of Mr*. Hoy Ixomln with J. C, Woodnl eo-hoftteiia, IH'Hutlful nrrnntfomenU of nlns dtteur«t«d the room*. Mm, Thro Kltflri ifivo thu Irtsplr- Ing devotional talk mid led In praj'or, Tho pranldmil, Mm. N. N. Dan- Mrs, Peron It Still Serious in- home '"« Mm, ?.en- tliHiio ii round I he acvorod «nd» of tin- Mplnnl chord Uti offered to KUtiply thf pr<i|iHrntlon for the Arkiinitria youth If n Miilvorn litiywlclun would iidmlulMcr It. A doctor Id fronting I'oltur with• 'out uhurtio. Tho Mnlvcrn Dally Record nliirli'd n enmpMlan for money to flnnnco the ymmg rnnn'n hiidplliil expoiido* and mined a lolal of $1,100. Youii(t Pottor ulnrtod hi* trout- ineni tit the Hot Spring County Mtmuii'fal ItonpltHl ln*i Wodnemliiy. II I* to coritlnuo for DO dny». Ifll, conducted th<? builncM and plan* wr-re mart* for th<» club booth at the Nevada County F»lr. Flhjten punch and cookie* W«T« •crvflrt to tho nineteen member* during tha social hour. Ctllewihlp Clai* Has le* Cream Supper Thirty momber* or the Fellow Ship- Cln«» of the First Method!*! Church t'njoyi-'t an Ice emu in sup per on Friday evening on ~th« lawn of Mr. and Mr*. Joe T. Smith Tho Invocation wan given by lU-v. W. O. Golden. A variety ot name* v/tiru played during thu evening, BSA Ha* ftotiil Meeting Member!) of the Alpha Omlcron Chapter of KSA met In the homo of Mr*, if',, AdimiH on Friday nftcr noon for n social meeting. lively iirriiMKemenlfi of minimer flowcrn were plnced fit vantage point*. | After nn finfterfumn Hpe.nl vlnlt- i hcmtc'nn nerved templing rofrcsluncnts. I Mr, und Mr*. Imon Gee nrc In MiKirocs, IM., where they were culled on nccount of the death of Mr*. (Ino'a brother-in-law 11. L, Chadlck, Mr, find Mrs. 1C mine It Piirhnin nnd KOII, Kicky, of Camden were the weekend guest* of her pnrents Mr. and Mr*. C. G. Oordon am. ntleridecl tho christening services for their nephew Doughm Oordon «l thi! MnthodUt Church. Tliey were Ht'comptinjud home by their daughter, Pumnln Sue, who has been vinlllng her Kcundparenl*. AIHF. Argentina Ijfl; Mr*. Eva Pfror, 1 doctor* last! night »alrl the blonde wife of Ar-! Sentlne Prrnldont Juan D. Peron ls| tllll In crltlcnl condition despite a week-end turn for the better. i There ha* hern no official announcement of what's wrong with her, but *he underwent a major operation tail fall after examination by a New York cancer nnd tumor specialist. Argentine wortter* «av« up n day's pay yesterday to build statue* to Mr*. Peron In nil Ini portant Argentine cities and Pi-ron prenentfd hi* wife with un elubo- rutply Jewelled Grand Collar of tin- Order of the Liberator Han Martin. Argentina'* highest honor. U consisted of ,1,R2I piece* of plntinum and Rold nnd 753 diamond*, ruble:-. and ernernld*. fot the comfort of the eastern, tfrnatinnnl Socialists. Old Doc Kd-i ward Rur.iely, who run* a small; pro American propaganda bureau,actually was sentenced to prison fm refusing to <tpr»>iui on the pub- tic record the- narnei nf nil who had b<.>i;>rt cut-rate copies of Klynn's piophecy, but the Supreme court, M.I pri.imaly, had an honest hour iinfi reversed the. judgment, sc'ttiilK him free. Buchanan died but not Minn enough to span; himself the Igri'iiiiiny of service to n band of (i nspirator.H working In the shadows. And these people never got the hs! unless they stole It out of Ruir.ely'.s office, which is likely, • i eh Ijelrnt ll'.eir method. I don't American* for daring to read an! • nil-socialist book, but persecution! through business pressure, boycott! and slander Is their readiest weap-! on. I In Britain, the Conservative elc-j solutely Socialist in a few years. When I say our two-party system is rotting into a corruption, I am speaking of the anti-Republicans on the Republican roll. Wayne Mor.se, of Oregon, Margar- nient has almost blown away. This jet Chase Smith, of Maine, Cover just means that the people have I nor Warren, of California. Lodge been seduced into socialism by and Sallonstall, of Massachusetts, the same temptations of social se-,Ives of New York, and, of course, curdy and "free" money, fond,! Dc-wey, are Republicans no long- tuition and so forth that have cap-ier. Their stuff is New Deal so- rif Americans who know whiil they plan to do to these> Therefore, tivated millions would abuse you for telling them! this was socialism. They oulnum-j her the people who know what the I Constitution says and means by thousands to one so there is no chance to repeal any of this stutf. too arc going ab- cialtem and they arc smart, hav- iiiR recognized an irresistible trend. It was ithe evermore-demanding socialism of the city of New York that fiol Dewcy. He tried honesty, fairness, Integrity and even patriotism and never got a nod. The true type is a New York City Fordyct lUjtcts Forking Mtters FORDYCE, Ark. (* Fordycel residents yesterday rejected the! installation of parking meters by a| vote of 278 to 180 in a specif election. Fair Enough ly Weitbrook Pogltr Copyright, 1952 By King Peaturea Syndicate. PAT DUFFIE Candidate for ALDERMAN ( *v». S» F. t • . WARD 2 Your Vote will bo Appreciated Pflld Pol, Atlv, pnki for by Tut Duffle Mr, nnd Mm. Horvuy DcrnlB wore Kiiturdny vUllorn In Hope, Ml»it Mury l.ou Thomn-i nltonded u pnrty given by Ml»» Carolyn Cox mid Mlia Mnry Collins In Tcxnrkflnn on Siittirdny, Dr. Chiirli-B llesturly upcnt the In HouHton, Tuxux UK Ihu gUi.'Nt of Mr, nnd Mrs. ChnrlcH Jlcclnur, Mr, nnd Mr». T. C. McHno Jr. und Mr, and Mm. J. T. McRnu have riHurnud from u vl.ilt with Mr. nnd Mrs. Don Snlloe In Al buri|in,TSUe. New Mexico. Mian mtn McCimklll was tho wtiokend win-Kt of Dob HobnrtKon uiul hit) pnruntH, Mr, und Mm. H. 1,., Hobi'i'tHon, in Uttlr Rock nnJ* nttundud thu Ike Murry roily at tho Miu'ltm Ilolol on Sunday. Sue und Ann ITIncher of JonuKboro nru tho Kui-.sts of their Itrund imri'iitM, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. J'. Curninlngti. Mr. mul MrM. John A, Davis mid their nuosts, Mr. nnd Mrs. Whit UuvlK nnd childran of t.nke Villtige, svortt tho Sunday gucslN of Mr. und Mm. John P, Cox In lliipo. Mr, und Mm. Jowull Itoberts of m * v fc^R- " *'£>•***» *i *• * u* M' &\ Why do they lastsolonq? ~bnauit H» to 2-ton trucks built by OMC have all thtto htavy- duty ftQtUrts-ftcitum most othtr manufacturers r«»erv« "for big trucks onlyl" Compare GflC poinf by po/nf wlffc •*? ot/ier frock! lubrication protects •11 m*in bearings-faroctfoedi to the piston pins! _ main A r«l »t«r. l «Uml up \ioUer heavy proi- High specdi-lust lonior! from* «onitru«Hon ;Ukp tho hi* GMC's-baok. I ft« rugged, trwok.built faur.polnt <«b it heavy-duty CMC's- prolongs the truck's life and protects tho driver! Rt«lrful«tln| bolUboarlnf steering mtchemlsm assures"pM»en|eV oar" ease in handling! lanf* "Billow. action" springs •mouth the going, cushion the load! •luxury-typo" teat cushions have individually wrapped coil springs like the big CMC road. liners-' contribute to driver comfort and efficiency! ctnitntcrfen TRUCK $ CHICAGO — In the Untied State*, H.1 to Great Britain, the two-pnrty syntorn in rottlnu Into a corruption which iiuiy servo us fertiliser for the Hi'owth of sonuj- thlna belter. However, the tendency miHKcslH adaptations of national *oclnllsm. U is a fnsciniitmu! Irony that this new thinfi is nowhere more popular than in tin.- city of Now York where the foulest epithet Is "nnzi-mlndod". But to be "niul-mlnded" In merely to believe that natlonnl socialism :s a dexlrnblo .system end soclnllsrn Ci-rtalnly l» very popular in New York. It l.t difficult to diHtinguishj between natlonnl socialism and in-1 tcrmillonnl socialism, but New York obviously prefers the Intern in Ion »l kind. The entire eastern riimpnlgn asalnst Senator Tuft was based on the charjie that he wasj an "Isolationist", meanlnK » I""- tilut, It was so effective that h« had to deny thnt ho wns an un-j conditional isolationist, or patriot. He WUH moderately international. The Churchill government of Britain will not llvu out its tern: because It reunified the mandate on promises to de-natlonnlizu tht: trucking industry, which the Socialists hnd converted into a government monopoly with a great bureaucracy on the public payroll, nnd clean up the stale medical service, among other changes. But Churchill has been afraid to denationalize nationalized or socialized industries because nobody wnnts to buy back institution-; whose employees hiive been made lazy, impudent nnd cureless by the truckling treatment thnt they received front nn npplc-shinini! administration which wanted their favor. Moreover, there Is always the risk that the Socialists, on their return to power, will simply nationalize, or socialize, the same industries right back nnd this time will make very hard terms with the proprietors to warn any remaining stout anti-Socialists not to try it again. Anyway, few Britons now hnvu any money above their daily needs, so Britain is licked and is never coming buck, except perhaps in some new combination of Ku- ropeun powers. She is not very hostile to communism and Soviet ItusslN. either, and the people would much rather make a deal with Moscow than fiuht or let u.s use their Island as un airplane currier, und they lire markedly Indolent, negligent and fatalistic. Religion and morality ure way clown. British medicine never was much nbovv the pill-doctor version and the people uro not education up li> the bedside sweetness that we are used to. Doctors always have, sold their patients us a promoter sells u sucker-list. Under socialism tho medical service hus got worse, but the people don't mind Uccause they can put themselves aw.iy in hospitals for rest cures on the pretext ot hangover, hang-nail or «cule galloping fatigue. The hospitals are dismal plants, but nil Britain is dismal so that objection cancels itself. They know nothing better. They don't like nice thtngs and so don't pine fur luxuries. When so resourceful u fellow as Churchill finds himself stuck for answers and has to carry on u sterile, timid program, ufruid to attempt the reforms that he was going to put through, it is apparent that Britain has gone so fur down the road that there is no hop« of return to the system that made the nation rich and mighty. Meanwhile, most of the Socialists have quit calling themselves La borites and their part)- the Labor party and frankly call lite system socialism and the party the Socialist party, as John T. Flynn predicted they would in "The Road Ahead". In our country, a rutty littlo faker named Buchanan w«s elect ed to Congress front an underworld constituency In Pennsylvania with three indicUiwnts for cheap swindles for his moral credentials, and orgtwUed »n "investigation" of "lobbying" to stop the circulation of Fl>nn'« book. U was too true Qunton were Prescott. Saturday visitors in Mr ots coil. d Mr*. Otto Holloway ot «|MM>t Saturday iu Pies- JACK HOLT HAS A COMPLETE PROGRAM FOR ARKANSAS 1. An Oustanding Advisory Committee: 1 wnnt the people of Arkansas to have n real voice In the management of the Slate's nffnirs. To this cnd, 1 shall create an Advisory Committee of outstanding; men nnd women of Arkansas to nid me in devising und in carrying out a program of sound nnd economic service. 2. A Non-Political Highway Department: The Highway Department shall be nt once nnd for nil time removed from politics nnd political influence. I favor the Mnck- Hlnckwell Amendment to the State Constitution which will provide for establishment of n Highway Commission whose members must he confirmed by the Senate. Their terms will be controlled by the Constitution, nnd they could not he removed nt the whim of (lie Governor, and therefore they could not be influenced by him. 3. Highways: Of primary importance is the improvement of major trunk highways, whirl) nrc grently deteriorated, using for this every penny of Federal nid available. Fnrm-to-market roads will be constructed on the basis of merit. Not one cent of highway funds will bo spent on n political road. There is a need for well-planned secondary highways in the State. These will be built. None others will be promised. By improving our main highways we will receive more revenue from our gnsolinc tax, and together with nn tmncst nnd efficient administration, will build more and better highways thnn ever before, 4. Industrial and Natural Resources: Kiu-oiirngcmrnt of industrial growth and development of natural resources nrc of tremendous importance to the State. 1 favor reasonable measures to increase employment and the consequent circulation of dollars in Arkansas. One of our gf eatest industries is the tourist trnde. With improTements in highways and facilities for their comfort, the tourist traffic can be greatly increased, Ihns brins'inc to our people millions of additional dollars of revenue each year. 5. Taxes: NO TAXKS WILL BE INCREASED WHILE I AM YOUR (JOVKUNOR. And w* sincerely hope that some means can be found to lower some of those taxes we already have in order to take some of the hnrdfn off our hcnvy-lnden people. Whatever may ho tlu-ir pica, advocates of tax increases will get no support from me. 6. Agriculture: This is primarily a farming state. Our economy is conditioned largely by crop and lircstock successes and failures. 1 favor a free market for homegrown produce. One of the greatest aids which the commonwealth can render its produce and meat growers i.s the wise establishment of improved roads. 7. Labor: My record has demonstrated straight-thinking and fair play in maiuiKoment-labor relations. Intelligent leaders in industry and labor want only the right and opportunity to pursue their courses toKftlifr in nn honorable search for security and peace. To such leadership in both fields 1 pledge my ardent support. 10. Higher Education: All State colleges, the Schools of Medicine and Pharmacy and the University of Arkansas will have my whole-hearted support. It shall be my purpose to help all schools expand their facilities so Hint every boy and girl will hare the opportunity of learning their chosen trnde, profession or field of endeavor without leaving the State of Arkansas. 1 shall at all times seek the advice and counsel of our leading educators. 11. Wildlife: For many years I have been.deToted to the fun of hunting and fishing. These sports most be intelligently regulated in order thnt future generations may enjoy them as we do. 1 shall work harmoniously with our Federal and Stale agencies in a wise program to increase our reserves of fish and game, and to .establish well-stocked public hunting and fishing areas. ,'o 12. Assistance for the Aged: It has always been my sincere purpose to increase the assistance to our aged. 1 have always vigorously advocated this program, 1 shall not permit it to fail. 13. Pardons and Paroles: Under my administration the State will have a sensible pardon and parole policy. Petitions for clemency will be published in the newspapers, particularly in those papers circulated in the county where the offense was committed. All hearings on these petitions will be public, and interested persons, officers and officials will be invited to attend. Sympathetic study will follow and the results will be published immediately. 8. Youth: Arkansas! ran and should provide greater opportunities and more diversified intercuts for its young people. In th« last ten years >ve have lost more than 50.000 of our best trained young men and wonitMi who have gone forth to other states to week the opportunities they wanted because we did not provide them at home. This trend must first be arrested and then reversed. We must provide liorc at home enough productive enterprise to give to our youth tho opportunities they seek and deserve. 1 want to be able to srtosv to them great possibilities in the fields of recreation, scholarships and job assistance. 1 shall ask legislative »id to provide happy and constructive diversions *nd more educational opportunities for our future cituens. 9. A Plan for Teachers and Education: , i shall dt'vute my energies to the increase of school funds and teachers' salaries. 1 am adopting as my policy the support of the Autry Bill and • proposed minimum salary law for teachers. 1 will re-tfvanvine the Autry Bill and if that re-esamination reveals that it is not adequate to c«r« for the needs of the schools iiud ut the teachers, 1 snail lake whatever st«ps are necessary to propose legislation that WILL guarantee • remedy for the situation and help the teachers, « remedy that will increase the l/NOKKI'AIU teachers' salaries. 1 also pledge that every education tax-dollar will go to the schools, and t will face squarely and honestly the distribution o| those la*-dollars. 14. Open Door Policy: All public doors will remain open at all times. There will be no closed doors to any office under the Governor's jurisdiction. Come to the capitol building and see and hear how the State's business will be transacted. There will be no closed-door meetings. 15. State Vehicles: State vehicles will be in a motor pool and wil] be used only on official business, and never for private or personal convenience. Any other use will result in prompt dismissal of offending parties. 16. Annual Audits: 1 shall ask the Legislature to provide for innual independent audits and inventories of all departments under the Governor's jurisdiction, and the reports must be made public. I will have absolute confidence in any reputable firm of certified public accountants, and I will not array myself as an opponent of my State's Audit Commission by clamoring for the privilege£pf cross- examination of the witnesses it calls to aid it in finding the truth. 17. State Payrolls: As Governor, I shall clean the State payrolls of alt unnecessary and inefficient employees. I will retain worthy people, even though they feel compelled to support my opponent in this race. Ky this means, alone, substantial savings of tax money can, and will, be accomplished. 18. Employees: No State Employee will be assessed for campaign contributions. These people are often hard pressed to maintain their families on the wages they receive. No employee will be expected to con* tribute more than honest service. These eighteen items are the major promises which I will carry out as yowr Governor. All needs for improvement of our State government have not been covered completely. For example, I have advanced an eight-point clean-up program for the Highway Department alone. Further. I have advocated centralised purchasing for all State agencies. Wherever and whenever changes are necessary for better government—changes that will be for the benefit of the taxpayers of Arkansas—they will be made- Above all, I pledge to serve the interests of all the people of Arkansas and not to use my high office for the benefit of a favored few. -Jack Holt The Trained-Experienced Candidate for Governor IwbvAritatV. v- 1 .;&* congressman named Javlts. He isl officially a Republican but his pro-f gram is left-wing New Dealism.l Southern Democrats arc triblingl with the Republican party but ill is nonsense to think they will everl vote against socialism. They have! an ignorant hatred of the label but| they like the stuff. Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor «. H. Wa§hburn___ The Canadian Dollar That Used to Be 90c Now Outranks Ours -Today's Quotation Individuals pass like shadows; but the commonwealth is fixed and stable. —Edmund Burke Hope Star WtATMIfl Arknnsfts Clear partly e with no Importnnt tomperatu chnnsea throuRh Saturda^ widely scattered afterfloott dershowera In south Saturday, Temperature High 100 Low 70 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 241 »ar af Hap* li»f, Pmt 1*27 ConiolMatid Jan. II, 1<lt HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 24, 19S2 Member! The Aitoelated Presi ft Audit Bureau al ClrculaMaitl Av. Net Paid Clrcl, 3 Mot. Irldlnf M«r«h It, 1*S1 — ),MS PRICE 5c Coal Strike Is New Threat to U. S. Economy Possibility of a crippling strike The operating problems of American newspapers nre of in- |erest to the public only when the Cause is traced back to our politicians and their governmental poli- ies. Such is the case with the widely-advertised $10-a-ton increase in |he price of newsprint posted by he Canadian paper mills, which anufacture 90 per cent of the ton- [iagc consumed by the United States press. This spring the Canadians ad- tra _ ct s wil1 cnd in two months. Danced the New York delivered price from $116 to $126 a ton, a rec- brd high. This would raise the Hope ielivered price from $120 a ton to I|pl30, and while the two Southern Ifnills, at Coosa Pines, Ala., and iLufkin, Texas, (the latter of which The Star) haven't yet latched the price increase it must in —made the picture even darker. John L. Lewis was reported to have notified at least part of the soft coal industry the present con- Scot f ish Rite Club Barbecue Set for Tonight The Southwest Arkansas Scottish Hite Club will hold a chicken barbecue at Fair park tonight beginning at 6:30 p.m. I William Nash, 33 degree, mnsterj _ of the Little Rock Consistory Chap-, a second vital industry—coal I ter. Knights Rose Croix, and A.' - - E. Linzell, 32 degree, KCCH, will] be in attendance representing the Little Rock Consistory. An informal program will be presented and all members of the j Judging from past experience,) Southwest Arkansas Scottish Rile' that means a strike or slowdown; club arc Invited in coal fields is all but inevitable if a new contract is not signed by Sept. 22. Coal stocks arc at near record levels—about 70 days supply on ton 'Sht's -affair, hand—and a strike in mid-Septem-l Harry Shiver, 32 degree, KCCH Ted Mcrryman, and Teddy Jones j officers of the local organization! are in charge of arrangements lor ce e prce incres . ,. ,.,„.,, .„,,„, . ,. presumed they will do so-for £' ™ >' d '" d ' c « c »£ ptach. would 1 Ethere has been uniform action by ICanadian and American mills on lie-very increase in the past. I, No business man has reason to [object to covering all the necessary lexpenscs and a reasonable profit begin to be felt about the time cool weather sets in. The President said nothing in advance about a possible bold new pla'n to compromise the bitter steel dispute and bring a new work con- for his basic suppliers. But there is tract to 600,000 striking steel- outrage in this latest Canadian Ipricc boost which reflects back up- Ibn the American people and how Ithey have permitted their politic- fians to gouge U. S. industry—and, ' nevitably, U. S. citizens in every Ifwalk of life: The story is tersely told in an Ijeditorial in the trade publication Paper Industry. It goes like this: There is just one reason lor I the Canadian increase: Can- : ada's prosperity has been so great in comparison to this country's vacillating efforts to ; prevent inflation that the Canadian dollar is today worth nearly $1.018 in United Statps i' currency. The Canadian increase of $10 per ton is to give Canadians the same Canadian dollar-return on their-- sales to the United States that' prevailed when Canadian and-United States currencies were on a par. Political speeches are one thing but the practical performance o£ a nation's business is something else. " Walter Reuther, president of the "United Auto'*Workers, thinks well America's present economic I course, and is busy this moment in Chicago directing the Democratic national convention toward bigger and better inflation. He workers. But observers close to the situation said Truman would certainly appeal to the patriotism of leaders of both sides. There was speculation, too, thatjtion show^: he might suggest a new plan to ! ""•- "~ Table of How , *;• ; . Delegates Line Up CHICAGO Iff)— The latest Associated Press tabulation of pledges and other known first ballot preferences of all delegates -lor the Democratic presidential nominn deal with the union's demand for a union shop—an arrangement which compels all workers to join the union. The union shop demand—and the industry's refusal so far to agree to any form of union shop—was the only (remaining obstacle to [ settlement when the last industry- union negotiations collapsed last Sunday. Since then, the union has reinstated all its original demands, based on Wage Stabilization Board proposals last March 20. It h'as technically wiped the slate clean of all compromises reached during days and weeks of bargaining since then. One possible topic at today's meeting was a plan now'under study to seize a small portion Of the industry under the 1948 So Icctive Service Act. But officials \\tre Unow'ri to believe that "that approach at best could ease only slightly the devastating steel short age. | calls it "prosperity." But historically the Canadian dollar never has been worth more than 90 cents in United States money. Today the Canadian dollar is {fworth more than our dollar — almost $1.02, to be exact. We have slipped, and Canada has gained. Politicans may kid you, but you can't kid the merchants of international exchange. The moment you step out o£ your own country your dollar value is declared for you by other people — and the declaration against us in Canada is an ominous sign for every Vmerican citizen who thinks as far f ahead as tomorrow. Nine Hempstead Persons Attending Texas College COMMERCE, July. 24 — Unofficial enrollment figures at East |i$rexas State college show that 1080 students are taking courses the second term of the sumrner session. Of the total number 214 are veterans and 8(i6^are regular students. Deadline fijr registratioa was July 17. Several students are attending East Texas from Hempstead county. Students attending classes from Blevins include Mrs. Ada May 'gtf'erry and Thurston Hulsey 1 . !* Students from Hope are Mrs, Ethel Whitehurst, Harold Walker, Gwendolyn Dean, Joe Ensminger : Wayne Huckabee, Jack Bell, and Delwin Ross. Lovett, appearing deeply worriet by the continued lack of steel, told newsmen yesterday the nation was committing "suicide" and that no form of enemy bombing could have stopped production in 380 steel plants for two months. Production of some types of heavy ammunition, Lovett said, has been so hampered by lack of steel that July-August output will be "less than we will be firing" on the Korean fighting front. Producers of the F8G Sabre jet, Lovett said, have already lost delivery on some vital parts. The President made his first personal settlement ^ffort on May 3. He told eight steel executives and top union officials in the White House that "I sent for you for ac lion and, gentlemen, I want it." That was one month before the strike started and while the mills were under seizure. Truman tolc the conferees their dispute coulc 'be settled in a few hours" anc asked for a settlement "in the interest of your country, for the wel fare of the United States and for the welfare of the world." A month later the seizure, based on Tru man's claimed inherent power was ruled unconstitutional and the strike started. (The figures, subject to revision 3efore roll call time, could vary more widely with the actual ballot .ban the very narrow gap between the x A. P. preconvcntion delegate scoring and actual first bal lot at the Republican convention. Many more candidates arc in the field. Many states use the unit rule giving^ all voles to a candidate favored by a majority, and President Truman's refusal to name his choice before-hand are the reasons. Kefauver 263 Stevenson 166 Russell (X) 165% Harriman 107 Kerr 45 Others 237'/i Uncommitted 246 Grand Total 1230 Needed to nominate 615'/i (X) — The Russell total of 165'/•> includes 16 votes from South Carolina and 20 from Louisiana which wduld be lost to him if the con vention should bar from voting the delegations which have refused to comply with a loyalty pledge provision. That would reduce Russell's otal to 129'/ 2 . Such action by the convention presumably would also ost Russell 28 votes from Virginia which, being technically uncom- Rnlph Q. Rothman Rothman Gets Promotion by Malco Ralph G. Rolhman, manager of Malco Theatres' Sacnger and Rialto theatres for the past few months has received word from M. A. Lighlman, Sr., president oC Malco Theatres, Inc., that he is being promoted to City Managci of Malco's three theatre's in Cam den, Arkansas. Truman Calls for End to Steel Strike WASHINGTON uo — president Truman told the chieftains of tho, steel industry and the CIO to their i fnces today that they must end tho | economy-wrecking steel strike nt once. Then he sent them to the cabinet mom of the White House to work out the differences that brought on the strike of 050,000 sleclvvorkcrs 53 dnys ago. Truman's tnlk lasted 10 nilnutos. The meeting between Philip Murray, president of the CIO, nnd Ben- larnin hairless, head of the U. S. Steel Corp., went on for an hour nnd 40 minutes. Murray and Fnirlcss left the White House together, nnd told newsmen they'd be back nt 2:'0 p. in. (CST». Full-loss told newsmen "we nro Nominations Started; Truman Reported Set to Back Stevenson Word Reported e^or//** os Russell Gets Passed Along f o Convention going to discuss the situation with our own people." Murray confirmed the statement. There was n oword of hope ol n quick settlement, but some of optimism surrounded the meetings. The fact that Fail-less and Mur ray planned to talk to their nsso ciates seemed to indicate thnt some kind of new formula for ending the Rolhman, a veteran showman' strike as In the works. of ton years, came to Hope last November from Russellville where he managed the Ritz theatre. He was manager ot the Rialto theatre in Morrilton before going to Russellville. A resident ot Hot Springs, Rothman first became associated with Malco Theatres, Inc. as manager of the Central theatre and later he came assistant City Manager of the Hot Springs interests. He ser ved three years in-'the U. S. Army of which 26 months were spent overseas with the Second Infantry Division. Rothtnan will have charge of the Malco, Rialto and, Strand theatres in Camden and is .expected- to be relieved of his duties in Camden within two weeks. A successor hns not yet been named for the Hope theatres but should be forthcoming within a few days. In n brief statement, Fairlesa said: "We have had a meeting will the President and Dr. Stcelman nnr wo have talked at length abou our mutual problem. We are cacl going to discuss the situation will our own people." Murray would add nothing to th Fairless statement but said he sub scribed to it wholeheartedly. Sitting in on the talk was Dr. John R. Stcelman, acting mobilization director, and the president's number one peacemaker In. scraps between unions and management. A White House spokesman told reporters that Truman in talking to Fail-loss and Murray made a poinl- ed>'4'4<su for a strike settlement and used .very strong language. Gas Line Blows Many Areas Without Fuel A main line of the Louisian , ,, Nevada Transit Company blew out ter ' Burglar Flees as Police Arrive on the Scene Police acnrod off a burglnr Into last night when they wore culled to Davis' Grocery near Brookwood school. FirstCallWith Kef auver Next 11 Two close associates said to- ay President Truman has passed long the word that he prefers Jov. Adlal Stevenson for the Democratic presidential, nomination. The two party leaders said Tru- nnn's decision had been made in he llsht of n swIftly-rtiovliiK draft lohind Stevenson's reluctant candidacy. The Illinois governor hns sold he wants only to run for re-election but has not closed the door auaii the nomination it It is offered to him. Truman hns kept silent publicly nbout his preference, apparently to avoid bucomiiiK Involved In a convention fight that might not turn out satisfactory from his Uandpolnt. Pod Uo«ors spotted u No«ro CONVENTION HALL, CBICA( youth lonrlng nwny the screen «" ( /&_Thc name of Son.-Rlchtttd ft a window nt tho Htoro nnd quickly culled Officers. Tho burglar fled when they uppi-onched. "Ho never actually entered the store. mitted, otal.) are not included in his Fulbright's Name Goes Up Today By GORDON BROWN CHICAGO W) — Arkansas today offered a favorite son, Sen. J. William Fulbright, for the Democratic nomination for president. Fulbright "comes from the stock and the environment which produced Storm Thomas Whaley, Jefferson," said young alternate delegate from Siloam Springs, in placing the senator's name before the party's national convention. Whaley told the convention the 47-year-old Fulbright can best be described as^ "a man of parts—a whole man in the sense that Southerners who helped found this party \vere whole men." were whole men." "It can be said of our party," Whaley said in his speech, "that it has known many days of triumph, but few of peace. In its hours of greatest peril there have arisen men of long view, of tolerance and good will, to remind us of our past, and to point the way into the future. ^ "We in Arkansas know that Bill Fulbright is a man of that charac- Mr. and Mrs. Rothman and Michael nre in Camden today viewing thu theatres and the company owned house in which they will occupy. Judges and Cle in the Preferen Election July 2<- DeAnn Judges: J. C. Burke, J. J. Samuel, W. H. Burke. Alternate Judges: Irvin Whatley, Irvin Burke, John Lloyd. Clerks: Monroe Samuel, C. B. O'Steen. Alternate Clerks: Leroy Samuels, L. E. Salisberry. Guards: John BU p kc L M „ -4.-.»«L» Rockey Mound Judges: Ivan Bright, Henry Pickard, Johnio McCorkle. Alternate Judges: Jim Chambers, Harold Higgison, Norman Taylor. Clerks: W. C. Beck, Edcar Fuller, Alternate Clerks: Burl Hunt Lumber, paper, iron and other- type mills line both shores of the Yulu river at the facing cities of Antung, Manchuria, and Sinuiju, Korea. rks to Serve fial Primary ?, Announced Ward 1 A, Hope Judges: H. A. Spraggins, Ray Turner, Donald Moore. Alternate Judges: E. M. McWUliums, Cecil Weaver, Dick Watkins. Clerks: Mrs. John L. Wilson, Jr., Mrs. Horace B. Fuller. Alternate Clerks: Mrs. M. B. Hatch, Mrs. Owen Atkins. Guard: Will Porter. McCaskill Judges: Mont Wardlow, J. S. Bittick, Chester McCaskill. Alter nate Judges: Hugh Woodson, Clyde Brown, Irvin Honey'cutt. Clerks: Mrs. Gordon Prcscott, Mrs. Tess Tensley. Alternate Clerks: Mrs August 9 Is Deadline in PMA Election August 0 Is the deadline for mailing Production »nd Marketing Administration farmer-committee election ballots to the county PMA office, located at Hope. Mr, Mar- tindnle, chairman of the county PMA committee, advises that ballots have been mailed to all Hemp stead county farmers -who ai'«i known to bo eligible to vote iti these elections. To be counted, ballots must bear a postmark not later than August 9th. A furmor is generally to vote if he is un owner, operator, tenant, or share cropper of a farm and i.s participating in or carrying out practices In accord with, programs administered by the PMA committee. Farmers who uro eligible but who have not yet received a ballot should notify tho county PMA committee. Ballots have been prepared und tho voting will be for three fanners to serve as members of u community PMA committee, .a delegate from each 'community to the coun ty convention where the delegates will elect the county committee, and alternates. Platform of Democrats in Brief CHICAGO UP) — The Democratic party's 10.12 platform In brief: Civil right!) — Favors fedora! legislation to wipe out racial dls triininntions. Declares co-opcratlVo c-ffiiri.i iof slate and Ipcnl .govern incuts are required nlso. Foreign policy — Promises to carry on the '.'practical '.and successful" policies developed under Hoosi'volt-Trumnn administrations. Richfltd sell of QeqrBlJi Wfts^ttoftfa tol, Democratic national convention.*! day as n presidential cnndldni who believes In equal opportun^ or nil. Son. Walter Qcorffe, ,, senate colleague from Georgia, 41 scribed Russell UH an outnttmdli public servant. i?. Hse.Il, he said, subscribes 5!^ tho wisdom of our fathers / tho military should always dcr the direction of civil pi , , . A military man in a otyttl office tends to load to dicta' ship," : ; •*, • :• ' "el George did not specifically naif Oen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower, 1i' Republican nominee. ' Alabama yielded to Goor«t« the purpose of lotting Russell** nomination bo the first to go "'"" fore the convention. Son. Qw._, KHVO this description ot Russell; Sets a goal ot "pence with National defense — Pledges the party to slnncl "unequivocally" for "strong, balanced" defense forces for this country*— land, sea and ir. Inflation — Promises to strengthen controls which it miys were \vcakc>ncd by action ot Republican members of. Congress, Government spending— Plodges Preservation ot the fin man. . . who boliuvos equal opportunity for all, efl opportunity, equal opportunity, a rnan who pcrnmontally fit, a man who physically tit, a man who Is M tally fit for tho presidency ota United States, a man whO"boU« In the common brotherhood ofsfl,, and tho common fatherhood^ God;, , , ," George said Huns itrcmg national " at Fulton early this morning and as a result the city of Hope was without electricity tor a couple of hours, Many .outlying sections in and around Hope City limits have been without gas service all morning but the line is expected to be repaired by at least midafternoon. Incidents yesterday. In one autos Hope Water and Ufiht Plant llSiriven by Raymond Ivers of Lew-'boilers us» gas as fuel and when isville and William Muldrow of| the line went out U took from 3:40 Hope collided downtown at Div> City Officers Probe Two Auto Wrecks City officers investigated two ac- Minor damage resulted. In the second acc|gfent, downtown on Second Street, vehicles «riven by Mary Ella Martin of i.imet and Jewell G. Wrignt of wFulton collided and fairly heavy damage resulted. . Jewel K. Wright posted $3 bond on a charge of failure to yield right of way, officers report- Berhlehero Methodist! Plon Revival Meet A revival will start at Bethlehem Methodist Cburcb pa Sunday, J7, and wijyi QO/L" CHICAGO AP — Arkansas goes George Moody. Guards: E. M. Bert Scott, Jr., Mrs. Spence Scott Guard: R. E. Kidd. Sardls Boyett. Ward 4, Hope Judges: W. W. Compton, Lonnie Judges: Clevc Mayton, E. H, A Hendrix, Mike Scheniker. Clerks: i Hubbard, Lester Huirston. Alter- Miss Ruth Atkins, Mrs. Mary Foster. Guards: Mr. Elberl Jones. Shover Springs Judges: G. H. Beckworth, Barto Beardaji, D. M. Collie'r. Alternate Judges: Clifton East, J. G. Allen, nate Judges: W. C. Abbott, Walter Ratellff, Lloyd Jones. Clerks: Mrs. Jimmie Griffin, Mrs, Walter Rateliff. Alternate Clerks: Mrs. Lester Kent, Mrs. Lloyd Jones. Guard: M. M. Kennedy. Hugh Laseter. Clerks: Truman.I Washington Arrington, Urrie McKenzie. Alter-' Judges: M. C. Parson, R. L. strength o'f the Ko'vernmc'tit." SayS "New Dnnl" 'und "Fair .Deal" financial policies.Jjave given the nation its greatest prosperity In history. Taxes — Promises reductions, especially for lower-Incomes poo- pie, as rnpldly as defense requirements p e r m 11. Opposes federal sales tax. Agriculture — Endorses recent action of Congress boosting minimum price support levels tor tho next two years and promises price aid 'for commodities not now protected. Labor — Advocates repeal of Taft'-Hartlcy Act. ' Small and Independent business —Urgew laws designed to provide "favorable Incentives" to the establishment and survival of indo* pendent businesses, especial 1 y nllltary men, >* • "In tho 30 years which I... , VJ iy slnco ho (.Russell) roaobe&f ood ho has not failed Asftef en. George said, "HP shal, all America In thu yoari c ahead," I ',. "^ "My follow ATTtorlcans," C lontinued, "my colleague .„ onorable mon. Throughout^ more than 30 years ot his pu* ervico there has never Inger of suspicion pointed There has never been tha wins )f gossip, much loss scandal, j necting his name." '«' nate Clerks: C. A. Fuller. Roy Rogers. Guard: Arthur Moss. Beard* Chapel Judges: A. R. Avery, Clyde Cummings, C. R. Samuel. Alternate Judges: B. J. Ellis, Paul 1 John Wester. Levin, J. O. Gold. Alternate Judges Russel Rowe, Gip Martin, S. Dudney. Clerks: John Velvin, A. D. Barrow. Alternate Clerks: Melson Frazier, Mrs. Clara Dudney. Guard before the Democratic convention i Samuel, Noel Cummings. Clerks:, Goodlett today to propose Sen. J. William Fulbright for president — but his chances are much better for the party's second spot. Fulbright, who has only Arkansas' 22 votes pledged to his presi- Dramatic Pup Fails to Get Sniff of Bone JOPLIN, Mo., (UP) — A dog'B Insistence sent six men deep into an abandoned mine shaft nuar hero early today. And ut the end of a dramatic search, they didn't even give "Pal" a chance to sniff at the shaft's treasure — a four-inch bone. Volunteer workers probed for more than fivo hours in knee deep water, spurred by the belief that the collie dog's master might be in the hole. But the workers found nothing— except the small bone — and it gave off t such an odor that the men in charge of the exciting search wouldn't even offer it to the dog. And then the climax approached late yesterday. After "many Mrs. B. V. Avery, Jack Cox, Jr. I Judges: Ira Tiffin, Roy Reed, Alternate Clerks: Mrs. C. R. Samuel, Mrs. Fannie Chambless. Guards: C. M. Avery. Ward 2 A, Hope Judges: R. L. Clingan, S. H. A. W. Stevens. Alternate Judges: Jeff Tollett, Sloman Goodlett, Monroe Stuart. Clerks: Mrs. Viola Cowling, Miss Alma Hanna. Alternate Clerks: Reece Goodlett, Ma.... J • J i i w *-*'•*&*-«.»• *V« *-*. WJU1KUJJ. O. Al. JiabV W1VA «W* AfrCCt.«; vtwua*.vh, dential cause, was not a Candida e Warmack Luther Hogers . Alter-; rie Reed, Guard: Guy Green, for the nomination when the state! „. i, lri( , OB . pv^i, R«—„ n a.i»»- a.m. to 5:40 a.m. to convert to oil, which will be used until the line is repaired. Practically all the city with the exception of industries and a tew outlying sections are serviced by the Arkansas Louisiana Gas Company. eft Predicts Win for Riwdl By WHJHJB JENNINGS CHICAGO im Sen. Richard Democratic Committee ordered Arkansas' delegates to vote for him. He still has not formally announced. But for three days — ever since it became evident that a Southerner on the ticket might be a necessary ingredient in any mixture whipped up to seal the North-South party split Fuibright has been receiving more and more attention froro. the nominee-makers. - Mentioned with' him has been Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia nate Judges: Frank Hamsey, B. [ Belton W. Edwards, Carl Jones. Clerks: I Judges: F. L. Eley, J. A.-Peters, Mrs. Elmer Brown, Miss June! J. W. Siddons, Alternate Judges: Wilson. Alternate Clerks: J, A. I W. W. Roberts, Creth Eley, James Davis, Mrs. Dewey Baber. Guard Flaherty. Clerks: H. P. Daniel; A. E. Mack. Saratoga Judges: J. G. Bland, Wylie Dill- aid. T. A. Gathright. Clerks: Mrs. Wylie Dillard, Mrs. Horace Arnold, i Guard: J. L. Hughes. Cross Roads Judges: W. C. Thompson, Frank Gilbert, Pete Allen. Alternate a candidate for the top spot who Judges: C. E. Boyce Frank Shear- says he will settle for nothing less J. t. Tyler. Clerks: R. E, and Sen. John Soarkman of Ala- Goodlet, H. B. Gilbert. Alternate bama, whose compromising hand I Clerks: Robert Griffin. BuweJI's campaign manager s«id has beea s«en in the loyalty oath! Rosenbauro. Gu«r4: J. E. ilosjer. today that Ru*«ll w m win the J ' ar nomiaa- *** end civil rights battles. In of $ chance at tbe vice' Bingen W. D. Eley. Alternate Clerks: Miss Ruby Leslie. Miss Obera Eskew. Guard: W. M. Bland. Ozan Judges: Mrs. Annie L. Christian J. D. Webb, Mrs. Blanch Hines.] Alternate Judges: Mrs. Carrie Carrigan. L. D. Fletcher. Clerks: Mrs. Bertie Norwood, Mr*. C. H. Locke. Alternate Clerk*; Mrs. Mil»m Green, Mrs. O. C, Bobins, Guard: Johnny Webb. • Friendship Judges: Elmar BrakefiU, E. A. millions of gallons" of, water had been pumped from the hole, it was decided the hour had arrive for "a minute search." Shortly after 9 p.m., 4he first of six men who probed tbe bottom was lowered into the shaft. Bui as he searched! and came, to the top, and another went down only to report the same negative result, H became more and more apparent that "Pal" had caused a fruitless operation^ through tax incentives. Natural resources — Promises "redoubled 1 action to conserve and develop natural resources, In eluding development of river basin for flood control, irrigation and generation of power. Atomic energy — Pledges pro motion of nuclear energy foi poaceful UHCH in'the interest o America and mankind, and to bullc atomic and hydrogen weapons'to defend this country and promote world peace. Social security — Favors furthe strengthening of old age Insurance a stronger system of unemploy rhent Insurance and an irnprovoc program of aid to the blind, dls abled and other less fortunate. Medical care — Advocates a re solute attack on the "heavy flnan cial hazard" of serious lllneB*. .Housing — Pledges fulfillment o 'programs of private housing, pub lie low-cost housing, slum clear ance, urban redevelopment an farm housing authorized by Con gress in 11)49. Education — Urge* federal ai to state and loca) unit? for schools Veterans—pledge* improvement in benefits for veteran* a/id their families. Federal government — Pledge reorganization of 'federal ageneie wherever improvements cap* be made. By WH-UAM J. CONWAY: CHICAGO tfl— As. the Pempo convention approached the ~ dential nominating stage delegates kept their ears 91 a few words from! Gov, ' ' Stevenson, , They were listening for- hl», : swer to thu question: Will hs " the presidential nomination , fellow delegate* wrap ty; -Ul dolfvary? , <C J Newsmen gathered -QUtiWa Illinois governor's tempora cago residence last night word of a radio report agreed to accept th The report IW .g wilting an acceptance An aide brought out f "Nothing to It. 1 ; , *At«i Earlier in the eve *** errtor received K, Marmlleond9tb Wife Separate NEW YORK UF) Asbestos heir Tonyny Manville and hi* ninth wife, Anita Roddy-Eden, have separated after n day* ol mar Special Program Sunday of Unity Baptist Church ; The following'. program will given in the awjUtwiMm ot Baptist church/ aj, 7 p.ra, riage) to4»y'* Hew York OaiJy News , : I. E. Ho£. V- 0. th* Arfcaasaa* ytfl do J. ft Bayne*. A^eraate Jai> tb*m |p #M S, Y^^WSJPJSW'.S* 4* fsfS,- appeared the . McBrayej. Alternate} er . "Tommy Manvill* Jr, gong S t part-God Lovfid Jacob, Rogers.

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