Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 26, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, July 26, 1952
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Sf|f • n iimdfti*iMiiiiTiir>iMMfMiMiM^tiMiifflt»iMiiflMMft'l>ftiffai^tiiMa^^ ^ggjaffSBPSBmasiBP^ I! V it At, MOM, ARKANIAI July 23, 1952 REAL RECORD OF SERVICE Hi' - Boyd Tackett has seen this veteten's problem from every angle . .as prosecuting attorney of his district ... as a member of Congress . . . as a volunteer ... a buck private with a family. But where he really learned about it was as OF HIS LOCAL AMERICAN LEGJON PQST AT NASHVILLE, ARKANSAS. ""•, •"> . .1- .»! Although draft exenrpt by virtue of his constitutional officfe, his family, and physical limitations, he volunteered for active duty and entierecl the Army as a private. As soon as h^ became eligible, he joined his local American Legion Post and has been ACTIVE in it every since.. He has made more speeches to the small posts of veteran's organizations - during off -election years than all the other candidates in this race together. (And none at state or government expense). That's why veterans of all wars are actively backing BOYD TACKETT i "*«* !%^r ; - k'&vV r ,' i«--r?o.,._ ^, ,5?_t! r ' i J"* .&(!.»• KVJ.» &|» £- l Jfc fcri't*-"^ SSr for sk, 4 .«« -* f -i> - RNOR ** * x " ,* t & > ' '*! ?•'*'• ' s .' *f '.''A "i I "^ ' ^^ ^an [Our Doily Bread llced Thin by Th« Editor .Alex. H. WMhburn Nomination of Stevenson Is Democrats' Best ("oday's Quotation At every word a reputation dies. I —Alexander Pope « Hope Star WtATHIft Arkanans: Partly clovidy . Monday, no Important Uitl changes. Wtdcljr acMWrtrf noon nnd evening mostly sputh porlioh, Sunday. *. Temperature *«• High 102 Low 68 •IM >:^ 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 243 Star of Hap* 119*. Pr*i< 1927 ConJ6lldat«d Jan. II. 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952 M*mb«rt The Auotlaled Pron I Audi* Bureau of Circulation! A». Nt» Pold Clrtl. J Moi. tndlnB March J1, 1»Sa — 1,4*1 jst m a Is' |n fo jOno of the Associated Press ra- / jo-wire bulletins from Chicago t midnight described the Demo- nomination of Adlai Steven- for President as "a spcctacu- (r display of power politics." (The reference, of course, wast j the swift and utter collapse of! ie position of Estes Kefauver. Tie Tennessee senator led the llnois governor on the opening Ballot. Then the massed power of! ic Democratic party went toj |ork. The third ballot rolled up! |r Stevenson G10 votes, with only 15V4 to nominate — and at that, Ibint the convention gave it to |im by acclamation. iBut 1 don't regard Stevenson's ibmination as merely "power poli- •ics." A national political party is K i . . t...;. __ _. ..; it Adlai Picks Sparkman , ^^^H ^ _ ^ m »f t j, «, Federal Money Set Aside for Secondary Road LITTLE ROCK (JP>—The Arkan sas Highway Commission yesterday learned that federal money less a business organization! set aside for secondary road pro- an any other assembly of men women with important re- ttxmsibilities and requiring mil- Jons of dollars to maintain. Any Political party with a reasonable lhance to win the presidency of cramming would have to be saved for use by . counties. The information came In a new regulation announced by F. R. Oliver, Bureau of Public Roads representative. He said that one- c United States is going to pick) half of the secondary federal aid hat sound business ' judgment |ells it is the best' all-around man for the job. •' That means eliminating the ex- frcmists and ine opportunists. And the Chicago convention did just •'' Averell Harriman, multi-million- iire railroad heir, had the backing Of New York radicals. He got no|/here at all. Estes KefaUver had caught the public fancy with his d'etective Itories written in the investigation Chambers of the Unite- S'aUs Sen- money sent to the state must be made available for the counties. The Commission had previously allotted one-third of its secondary allotment for state counties. Contracts for 14 state and three county road projects totalling $1,870,000 were awarded yesterday. The bids were rejected as too high, and a third was awarded conditionally. A $48,387 bid by the Southeast Construction Company of Pine Bluff for the relocation of a road leading to Arkansas Tech in Russcllville Hempstead Has Third Polio Victim of Year i A third victim of polio lias been! reported in Hcmpslead County, i \V. W. Andrews, March of Dimes i Chairman announced today. ; The victim is Mrs. Ethel Mae Carman. !>H, a resident of Prescott Rt. 5. She is the mother of two chiid.-en, and is the aunt of tin- second polio victim to be reported Betty Lou Carman. 12, daughter of Mrs. Murner Carman also of Prescott Rt. !>. The fi'rst reported case in the county this year was Sue Cook, 13, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Cook of near Hope. Democratic Nomination Winner arid sought to capitalize on I was rejected. Also turned down ' was a bid of $7,800 for a Poinsett The projects include: Columbia County — them through television and radio. But the Chicago convention nailed County job on t dhis opportunist at the goal line. Northeast road. I Kefauver had as spectacular a one-man campaign as anything in, pur generation; but what happened to him at Chicago merely' confirms ithe well-known sports-page truth ;that a great track star isn't neces- •jsarily a great football player. And >a national political convention is • team-play from start to finish. j Stevenson may or may not be 6 the next President of the United J States, but he's certainly the Democra-ts' best bet. Kefauver, I ; lacking the Illinois governor's fproven administrative experience, ;Jwas not. His nomination merely {j because of popular support outside '3 the convention would have put thej i Democrats where the Republicans I is were when the Willkie forces ;<' stampeded them — only to see the party wither and fade in the Noli vember election. •; In conclusion, I have to pay a • tribute to one J If you don't ; President is a master politician I advise you to rc-rcad the news| paper file on this week's Democratic convention. i Truman made peace with the | Eastern and labor radicals by j saying many a nice word in behalf i of Averell Harriman and letting it appear that Mr. Harriman was the White House's fair-haired boy. And, having favored Harriman, the President took the position that this was enough — he couldn't J! be expected to be friendly to Kt« .fauver also; so he opposed Kefauver openly despite the letter's large public following. This' was the public record before the convention and up to the hour of actual voting. But then it developed that the President had adeptly played off the radicals against the opportunists and meanwhile put the real party power behind a middle-of-the-road man, Stevenson of Illinois. It was good maneuvering — as good as this generation has ever seen. Of course the Democratic party had it to do. But the point is, they did it. Gov. Adlai Stevenson County job on the Marked Tree lorthoast road. The contract for construction of 6.2 miles of grading, drainage structures and crushed stone base course on the Clinton-Southwest road, Highway 6, was awarded conditionally. The low bid of $G2,- 334 submitted by Fell Vaughan Company of North Little Rock was 10 per cent above the Highway Department's estimate. The Com mission authorized Department en gineers to recheck its estimates. The Commission added several highway proj&cts to the program which it approved this spring bringing the total to approximately $2,600,000. U.S. Troops to Fight Any Die-hard Push By ROBERT TUCKMAN SEOUL, Korea WI—An American front line general today indicated his troops would make a die-hard stand against . any Chine.se Red drive to control two Korean Wosi- ern Front hills, Old Baldy and On °' „ n i T,->, tic, America's average housewife, Maj. Gen. James Clyde I i y. | h imax Last Night Wos a Big Hour for President Truman But a Much Bigger One for Bess (Editor's note: Trellis Mae Pee- commander of the U. b. . writes her hus | jnnd that the climax ' l) : of the Dem0c ratic national conven- Division, said he could not let the , t famj , show tnan Chinese win more ground on the two heights. "You let him push you off one hill," Fry told newsmen,' "tomorrow he pushes you oft' another. It may be the preamble to a very costly campaign." He declared that "as a piece of ground" it was not worth the price- but as "a matter ot policy" it was. "There's a limit to how far you can allow yourself to be pushed." Fighting around the two hills 2 miles from Stephens to Mt. Holly on Highway 51. Van Buren County — 35 miles from Clinton, west to the line on Highway 16. Hempstead County seven miles "East Lynne:") By HAL BOYLE CHICAGO Ml — Dear Darling Wilbur, There must be something better m life than being president of the United States. I could see that in the face of Bess Truman last night when her husband came out on the platform to give his farewell address to a Democratic convention. Small Storms Whip Through Arkansas Py The Associated Press Two swiftly - striking wind and hail storms punched their way into Ai it ' tranquil summer drouth A great roar went up as the pres-, L ;. yesterday, whipping Montlcollo and Sheridan in South Arkansas. The storms, followed by heavy ! rainfalls, did little damage and n() injm . it!s slaced off, but throughout the night i iclent quick-stepped out, struUinn'j But llu , Wl , ol h t , r loo h onc victim U. S. artillery roared to keep the like a bantam rooster. You could< w[)cn , ( , j7 ._ yc , ;u .. okl carpenter Loren r-ommunists "buttoned up." tell the groat pride Bess nas '" | cullawuy Vliert of heat exhaustion Communist return fire was light.i that little lighter. I thought her; jn Elli . l . k . 1 springs. Callaway dropp 51 ITU IPS *•»«**«* * --'v + ~-^.* .- -. , • ,. , i^m L'l\«l ».i[ii ii i^,n. x-.iinn t» »• n .-niintv There was no ground fighting along! eyes reddened with tears at U»;M c , d doad whik , wor king. county| ihc ridgcs . west of chorwon. (last great tribute to him, but if; Thc ;. in{ , w - mdi . hai , .. en miles Thu Chinese hold the crest of there were tears Bess didn t bother whippod lhr(ulgh Monlieell . /"!!/} "R'-ilrUr A r»-i n vif n n fflot SOldiCl'S to wiDe lllelll aWay. , t ^_ ,:,,_..;..,, ,u., ol.-r. i ,vay 55. White County on High- nine miles from Old Baldy. American foot soldiers to wipe them away. have a foothold on its southeast tip. Judsonia to Providence on Highway 157. State jobs awarded yesterday by fhe Commission, successful contractors and bid prices included: Union County — 6.1 miles of grading, drainage structures, concrete base and asphaltic concrete pavement, two brides and remodeling of one overpass on the El Dorado-North road, Highway 82 and 167, Ben M. Hogan Company Pine Bluff, $402,783. Faulkner County — 4. miles of crushed stone base and bituminous surface treatment on the junction of Highway 64-north road, Highway 36, Four Bros., $5,885. Greene County, 7.3 miles of grad ing, drainage structures, gravel Continued on Page Two Second Division troops solidified their positions at the bottom of nearby T-Bone Hill after repulsing a Chinese battalion early yesterday with heavy Red losses. It was a big hour for him, as he launched into-his favortie sport giving the Republicans hell. But ii was a bigger hour for her, III" signal for their return to a private life together after years of iind rain whipped through Monticello for 20 minutes, littering the streets with debris, tree limbs and leaves Electric power and telephone services were disrupted for sevora hours Shingle roofs on some houses were damaged. Between ISO and 200 chickens Eqypt's Farouk Abdicates and Leaves Country BEIRUT, Lebanon W—The Kpyp tlan State radio tonlHht In n hrnml cast said King Farouk of K«ypl id abdicated and left the country. The Icinu's abdication nnd de-j arture had been requested bv the lew Army Commander in Chid en. Mohammed NiiRtilb. Other reports said he was leav- p Egypt In the royal yacht for Europe. ' The broadcast'said he had abdicated In favor of his sou Crown 'rlncc Ahmed Fuod. Cairo reports said ERypllan >rmy troops surrounded Uas El Tin 'alttco In Alexandria this -morning md Karouk had been Riven a fi- ••our ultimatum to return to Cairo Kebbelv Palace near Cairo's suburban Hellopolls was also surrounded by troops. Premier Aly Mahor, placed in power three days ai;o In the Army coup led by NuRuib, went to Has Kl Tin Palace and remained in audience with Karouk while soldiers maintained a cordon around the king's summer residence, Kour ongined air force' bombers passed over Cairo at roof top level in the direction of Alexandria. Cairo dispatches said. As the bombers flew over, a state council equivalent to a supreme court was being held in Alexandria, apparently to draft the nee cessary legislation for the regency after formal abdication, The meeting was attended by laiiuib, Aly Mnher, Minister of Justice Mohammed Houshdy Bey. Abdel Hav.zan El Ranhqury Pasha chairman of the state council, am vice chairman Suleiman He Hafez A regency- council will be bend ed by 58-year-old Prince Mohnm nod Tbdel Moneim, 2nd cousin o Karouk and third in line of suc- ession to the throne, it was reported. Informants said the council will consist of three members, Iticlud inn the second in line of succession. Prince Mohammed Aly .also a cousin of Farouk. Running Male to Stevenson Is : . • From the South , / By JACK BELL <> CQflVBJNTfQN HALL, Chicago,' l^%ov. .Adlawfe-. Stevenson pick* n running' mftVb tpday, to help him '", "talk softie to, t,be American' peo % >> ; (j pic" In the. ^trnipulfln to Keep tno, presidency In ".Poitiocratlc hands'. •, The fia-yoBr**^ governor of 1111-"' uots, nOflrtlriat^d.o'tv the third'ballot In what' Pfcbidont Truman d*y scribed na "A real, honest to goooV ness Jraft," was repotted 'havingJ, cliosen-.. Sun, John Sparkman '0.1 Alabama for the No, 2 place on tho*.•• party ticket, ' •«• ';> ^W' Aides said this choice MS jRt,' Una With the governor's dettownina-* m "— to have a Southern^ , tOM m strengthen % me and our party —, . f measurnblyi' Ih the hard, Ihiptec',. able work that, lies ahead for' 411% ot us," ,wV ' ;•;"•'' Passed over In till? reported, i | cislon wqroj A,- "• \ ( •£-, Sen. nicha^djaysBeU'of O$o#tfr|V' | who ran soconiJto,Stevenson In the ^ final ballotinB?but who snys ho la ' | "imlnteiestod^ln, the vlco presl-* *" | deney. < ' Sen. Estes Ketttuvor, who had to give up his Immediate drearn'ol I the While HOURQ on his 4th 'birth* day. Said Kefnuver! ( "I have Strike Over But Steel Mills Are Still Idle By ROWLAND EVANS WASHINGTON l/ll-The nation's j considered the vlo« "presidency MJ& £ sleel mills were still idle today,him not now." j? " ' * fA,; despite a strike-end agreement viei) PrusldonlljAlben BaKWqjfj,,*/ reached at the While House and who ut 74 was called too old toy ,4•< ratified last night by the union's some labor union WadeCS'lOP'tnK&J. . | jjLrvwui.il i"" n,"* wj.. *.... swimming in the public goldfish va , ued !lt $lr , (l , were the only cus Elsewhere, only three patrol bnwl of polities. skirmishes were reported. . . M.H..U ,. The Communists threw G,.~>10 j both having a wonderful time. Aft-1 c .| 1 j cken iialitics in Sheridan. A garage was Wilbur, you could see they were- ljflod fr()m jls foun( i, lUon anc l the, )lh having a wonderiul time. Aft-; c . lijcken t . ()()|) w;ls t | ( , sl ,- oyL .d. rounds of mortar and artillery at! er the president finished his bal-j Scattered showers fell through Allied positions across the front ij n « practice against the Republi-; • f)Ut lh(J slatc>i | H ,t ( |j t l jitllo to slasl Presbyterians to Honor Mr. t Mrs. Haskell Jones A special service honoring Mr. and ijlrs. Haskell Jones will be held Sunday night at 7:30 at the Presbyterian Church. Mr. and Mrs. Jones will have charge of the entire service. Mrs. J-ones will sing several solos and lead the congregation in singing hymns. Mr. Jones will give a talk entitled "Sidelights on Hymns." An invitation to all the many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Jones is extended to attend this service. Following the service a reception will be held in the educational building of the church. 100 Strikers Idle Alumina Factory BAUXITE, Ark. UP) — Construe^ tion on the $55 million Bauxite Alumina Works was all but stopped today by a strike of 100 AFL Engineers. The strikers—members of the International Union of Operating Engineers — left their jobs yester- I day morning in what was termed a jurisdictional dispute with AFL Electricians. Union officials could not be reached for comment. Ralph E. Beachem, superintendent of construction for the Alum inum Ore Company, a subsidiary Friday. More than half of the Red shelling hit U. S. Second Division positions. The U. S. Fifth Air Force Headquarters said bad weather prevented fighter-bomber and interceptor sorties Saturday morning, although light bombers flew missions along the battlefronl in close support of Allied ground troops. Fifth Air Force Headquarters reported Saturday the loss of eight Allied planes during the WOL ' k cnd ' ing Friday—none in aerial combat. Five were downed by Communist ground fire and the other three were lost to unknown causes. F8G Sabre jets spotted Communist MIG15 jets on only two days '- . _, ... -t* 14 liHUJflli I* H-| •**••»»'•— .--- _ cans, he introduced Gov. AUlai )K> ton . id l( . m |,cratiire.s. Ft. Smitl Stevenson, the new nominee. j n ,,, islel - L . c i t | K . state's high—102 dc. Well, reluctant Adlai took a generous st;md. He forgave the con-1 vention for nominating him, saidj policy committee. presidential nomlnnflori and he was an awful small fellow for, Hope Officer Is its biggest evening with d-fashioned family hour. The del the Southern Atlantic. Serving aboard her is Lt. Her- »;!'l-iaMll'Jieu juinuy IIIMII. 1111. '"' • ,,,.*, e ft .. ... CRates were introduced to two of b«rt W Green USN son of Henry B. Green of 2'J.M Walnut st. Hope. (jov. Stevenson's three sons. The Veep und Mrs. Barkley came out. and finally Mrs. Truman joined, them. | It was a contrastf'bctween thu old ', and new in politics, the transilina' of one UK'- to another, and the con-; man of Alabama said today that Pizarro shod his horses with' \ention felt it and went wild with i "word has come to me" that Adlai silver shoes to conquer Peru. japplau.se. Somehow I was sorry no-'K. Stevenson wants him as his body thought to put a piano on the running mate for vice president during the v/eek. Allied pilots reported three MIO's damaged. Sparkman Gets the Word CHICAGO iffi—Sen. John J. Spark- Jupiter has about 320 times the j platform. All that was missing v. as and that "I will accept" if the mass of the earth. Continued on Page Two convention nominates him. of the Aluminum Company ofi Local Soldiers Stationed Abroad T/Sgt. Doyle Gene Merchent, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Merchant, is now stationed with the IQti&h Bomb Sqdn., Loan, France and will be joined by his wife and daughter next month. They will go to New York August 9, and wiil £0 by plane to Paris. James Halph Merchant, AL2/C, ' another son of |$r. sod r^te Mer America, said a conference yes-; terday afternoon failed to heal the! breach between the two unions. Hei added: "I don't know when the | men will go back to work)." I The huge plant, under construe- j tion since March 51, will process i baxuite mined nearby, turning it : into alumina, a preliminary step! in the production of aluminum. It bad been scheduled to begin operations Monday. ! Beachem said the dispute centered around an Engineers' pro-1 test against the installation of mo ; tors and starters by the Electric-j ians. More than 1,400 workers were idled by the strike, while another 350 stayed on the job. It was the third strike against the construction job. Pipefitters struck for 10 days in January, and an unionization dispute between aad Contractors baited con lot ifix deyps last Truman Hands Standard to Stevenson By ERNEST B. VACCARO CHICAGO (/!') President Truman ard to Adlai Stevenson today und urd to Adlai Stevenson toda yand looked forward to the role of elder statesman. But, the fire of the political war horse burned brightly as ever us he headed homeward into a hot Missouri party primary. The President and his official party took off for Kansas City, In his plane, "The Independence," Ut 11:00 a.m. (CST) today. / Included in the president's'party was Secretary of the Treasury John W. Snyder. He is going to remain at his home in Independence until ho votes Aug. 5 in t>:a Missouri primary. In a sort of swan song to the Democratic party as its leader, he offered to whistle-stop the country for his successor. "We are going to win in 1952 the same way we won in 1048," he told a shouting, applauding party convention, "and I pledge you now that I am going to take my coat off and do everything I can to help' him win." The President talked over the campaign ahead with Jacob Arvey, Illinois national coimnitteernan who was a power in the Stevenson draft, Chicago's Mayor Martin Ken nelly, Senate Secretary Leslie Biffie, Secretary of the Treasury Jqhn Snyder, Attorney General James McGranery and House Speaker Sam .Rayburn. After the nomination was assured, Stevenson arrived at a restaurant and he and Trurnaa went to the convention. After a tumultous welcome, the President poured oil on party wounds. "The only trouble was/' he said "we bad to pick one and leave the others out." He went on: "We are going out ol inspired and fighting cated to tbe,w*Jlar^ of We are bound to CIO President Philip Murray and I drew, but whoso name Still the executives of six major steel entered In the unequal ponteDt' V producers sinned the -White House lop place. ,^A^» tv memorandum of agreement which LoadorS culled, slocpy-ityW deji staled unequivocally Iho' Btrlkol Kates back after only "will end" upon ratification by ihelhputrest from ttv *" steclworkcrs' 175-man poltcy""cohi;"'—"—- -• ' u - —•"» mittee. Yet the day after that unanimous ratification, striking CIO." steelworkers still manned picket lines. Banked blast furnaces which Iho Industry had said would be fired last night were still cool. And the strike, already the longest in the nation's steel history, entered its 83th duy. Neither side, however, expected the impasse to continue long. Circumstances surrounding tha eagerness on both sides to restore production as noon us possible. But Industry officials said thuy were "amazed and disillusioned" lit the unexpected development. The fly In the ointment was not the critical dispute which set off the steel strike on June 2. It was, rather, a companion strike of 23, 000 iron ore workers In Minnesota far from thd heart of the nation's biggest industry. These ore workers, who are members of the steelworker's un Ion, walked off the job u few hours after the Hteelworkers struck, they demanded the same wu«e und other concessions asked by the sleelworkers together with elimination of wuge differentials between themselves arid the stoolworkrs, whose pay rules are considerably higher. ioir ot the ptf ince In this smoki tion Hull enrly this , All the delegates had to, dd\ to formalize Stevenson's ^-'his running mate, since ev of the passible aspirants job made It clear ho ww to the governor's wishes, In Sparkmun, StcvunSon bo getting as his helper a mar his own age, with somewhat'e parable experience in Unltc4 tlons affairs and the same sta« foreign arid most domestic,B cles—but wM). widely diffeip views on cfvU; rights Issues, , Sparkman , would give) .on Page Two Cool Air Is Reported Moving South By The Asiodatfd Frees A cool of air struggled to ' V<¥f25fi T 'V"" ' Candidates for Governor Hurl Char By Thp Associated* .. Gov. Sid McMath said last that three of his four were "thrijp ot c rites who ever, political stage., •• Speaklnr ^ Rock's W nor saldt masquer adii crs at thf receiving, ' element ,w He did of the car Earlier- move southward over 1 ' the central plains area today but encountered tough going. Meeting top-heavy temperatures in the region of Northwest Kansas, the shallow cool front was not expected to have enough punch' to push tarther south than Nor tern Kansas und extreme North Missouri, . % •' As the cooler air moved south yesterday, temperatures dropped as much as 10 to 20 degrees over the Dakotas, western and central Nebraska, Eastern Wyoming 9n4|S' Eastern Montana. In opposition, warm air sweeping the central Mississippi Valley brought increases in temperatures of five to 15 degrees to Iowa, Missouri, Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana,, Ohio und Kentucky. Heavy showers were yesterday aver Minnesota and per Michigan and showers occurs ern Mississippi l$P d v IMBjWolt numeroJM Bo/*tifm« ^vifvftm to Hflk - .-OT^r! »**" '"^y ' "

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