Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 29, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 29, 1952
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*, > ,* •" ; ^ > * '/'» ehnnn'n of bleeding Bftfi Markets By TH« A**oel*t«tl ftttt and Hois opened fairly active *tr<m« to 60 cents higher. «t«»dy to w(*»k and «te»dy. Cotton futnrM thirty to flftyflve cent* I buln hlRttcr. Orfllna opened with A firm WhoU»*«I» mnati «re unchanged, Here I* » cotnmwdlty report from ihft USD A: Ho«* ore soiling cent* higher At major corn bell market* tbl» morn In K but opening «nla* at Ottmh* wcri! fl f T% Telephone Book Closes Soon Your hit chance to ore/or extra listings for your family or business IfTf, L i. f^i j, , - ,''fe,v "W , ^ ( j • ' ^euSlomors «a n find ternmlonslorifyou " - that the htooft your firm libers wlioro you t?nn »clic(l after Extra homo telephone 1UN IngK itutko it oAtior for friends to cnll tltono who innko their homo with you . , , your mother, father, olMor-ln-law, mint — par- tfculurly if their lust unmet nre dilffreiU from your*. dditional ,N ' 8811 TELIf.HONI COMPANY * A • »t«ndy to 29 cent* lower, At th« Ifidini ««*t«m corn b«li u-rmlnali ifto to 2M pmmtf butch *r* »«•* «*Wh8 from $22,75 to »23,40 or morK. Top* arc IM.ftO In VIA. Top* for »ow* hnvc rcsebed $20 fll K|*t 81 Lout* And Iniilnntpolix nntl 121 2,'i At Chicago. t(ow«vrr, 190 to 230 pound butcher* nt Omnhn ;in» iicllUig from »23 to $23.2)1. New York -- Norm Octobtr Cotton 17.1ft. Saudi Arabia had rnorr? than hmf n million »(|imr<> mile*, mostly rlenort. Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 43 BE IT fiKSOLVKD by the tlrnmo of Itf!|>ri>«i<nl»tlv(-ti of the Stntn of Arfcnnnrifi unit liy the Senate of this Hlnte of Arkriri'iitH, n Majority of All till- Mi-mlK-if) Klf-cl- >.'d to Kuril Hontic Agreeing Thereto: Thnt thi' followlriK U hereby propound nn im unuTKliiu'rit to Ihc Constitution of the- Stall. 1 of ArkiuifmH, find upon belnu nuhitiltteil lo tho nr* of the Klato for approval or rejection rtl tho next. «enenil flection for Hoprewrntnllvp* und Senators, If » majority of the volliiK thereon, lit surrh nn election, adopt nnch amendment, Ihc no mo dhiill heroine n part of tho Constitution of the Slate of Arto-wlt: Amendment No. Ill to Iho Constitution of the Htiile of ArkniiH'is, ndopk'ci- by the electors of this Stnle nt the C!>noriil Kl<-ctlon hold and comluclcnl on the 8th day of November, 11)28, l» hereby umendod to mud an follow*: SECTION I, It boln« rnoxt up- pntont Unit pilvntely operated fuctorlen, luduitti leu und transportation fiiflllkliMi ore necemtiiry for tho development of u community und for tho welfare of UN Inhabitants, iin nnnuiil tux of not exceed- Ing one per cent of tho assessed Villuntlon of nil tlixitblu property within th<< corporate boundaries thereof nmy b«,« levied by i-ltleu of the first mid se< ond class for tho purpose of provldiitK funds to bo ust'd for tin- lU'ciulnUlon of sites within or without such rllk<» mill for tho construction of »ueh niton of bulldlnuH und other facilities, for lennu or Mile, for tho aforesaid purpose*, or for the umortUatlon of bomls hetirliiK Iniereiit tit not more thiin four i>er cent per un- nuni lumied for such purposes, SKCTiON 2. When petitioned by not less Hum ten p«r cent of the qualified electors renldinu therein, tilt" City Council or uther ijovern- Inn body of nny tuch city Shall call for an oLcrtion to be hold not more than ninety Any* thereafter for HIP purpodc of hnviiiK tho qualified eltte.tttrs vote on the propo- Hltlon, SECTION 8. The «enenil Assembly nhull oniict such eniibllng lejj- iHlntlon us shall hj> required to ef- fi'ctuuto the proposes heroof. APl'HOVIs'.ll: Mm-di 1!0. 1031. ttt'CTotury of Slnto C, G, MALI, May 5 thru Del, a? (2U tlmos) • CUB BARTON for Attorney General • Hud more oxpurlenco thun nil his opponent! combined. • Endorsed 100% nt Horn* by Uwy«r» and judgatl Pol, Adv, Paid by Paul JohnHon, Montlcollo. < .• •''• •' BDBBiViVF ^•%%s^B • V PRESENT LOCATION IN HOPE ES SLASHED FRONT TO BACK E 50%-60% N 75% NOW. TUESDAY AND BUY REAL SAVINGS. MOM If At, MOM, AIRAMSAI , JAI? 21, t*52 THE PEOPLE'S VICTORY Will Land Tackett HERE... TACKETT and THE PEOPLE MAKE A WINKING TEAM BOYD TACKETT WILL • Return the government to the people by decentralizing agencies. • Eliminate graft and favoritism in state buying. • Increase aid to state institutions and welfare clients. • Cooperate with the State Legislature and Arkansas Congressmen. • Increase salaries of teachers with a BA degree to a minimum of $2,400. • Will NOT increase taxes unless the people demand it by a vote. • Tackett is the only candidate who will take the highways from the control of the governor's office — NOW! All other candidates have a "Joker" clause in their plan. THE TACKETT PLAN Tackett Has Gone to the People (Boyd Tackett has spoken personally to more than 300,000 people in 345 speeches.) Tomorrow the People Are Going to Tackett 1. Let the people elect the Highway Commission or 2. Let the state constitutional officers appoint the commission on staggered terms. is*'" ',>, <-? * . VOTE FOR THE PEOPLE'S CANDIDATE BOYD TACKETT for GOVERNOR « TAtkETT OVER A STATEWIDE BROADCAST TONIGHT! Our Daily n "I Bread by Th* Editor W«»hburn__ The Star Girds Itself I <Zth Election Party Today's Quotation Be in general virtuous, and you dll be happy. I — Benjamin' Franklin Hope Star «'' WttATMIN ARKANSAS: Partly ci$»dft ly scattered tnundefshjwtfl afternoon, In s<Juth«*fr ftlh crnoon, tonlRht, Temp«mturc High loa Low 7. 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 245 Stnr of Hoot >!»», Pr«li 1fl7 CeniclldaHd Jan. II, If2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1952 M*mb*n The Aiieclatod Pr«» fc A«<ll« Bu««u ol A». N«» Paid Orel. 1 Moi. Indlnt March 11, 1»31 — J,M1 Newspaper Election, Night jarties remind me of that wise:rack about the government ad- Tilnistrator who took hold o£ a situation of general chaos and^ ;urned it into organized confusion. J A series of six, possibly more, Young Negroes, Ages8-13,Admit Six Burglaries Anyway, The Star has been hold-j petty burglaries were cleared up fore a firant i j ury which will start ing Election Night parties for; here today with the arrest of: nn i nvt , sl ij, al i on Thursday into every state-wide primary in Arkansas since 1930, and by this ijine we oucht to know that no three Negro youths whose ages range from 8 to 13 years, City Police Chief Clarence Baker an- matter how confusing the business' nounccd. looks around 9 or 10 p.m. the The youngsters have admitted joint labors of the local tabu- to entering the B&B Grocery two lating stalf and wire reporting times, Moore Bros., Montgomerys' of the Associated Press will oro- Market, Baker's Store and Stcuart Grocer Co., the latter only last night. gum, cigarettes, and meats were taken in each instance. Officers' figured it was youngsters from the start because the burglar was able to crawl between bars on store windows. A search at one of the boys house revealed a box of candy, gum and wciners and some large slabs of bacon and bologna stolen. There is no doubt the mother of one of the youths knew all about it, Assistant Chief Willis said. • duce a certain pattern o£ results by about midnight. It may run later than midnight j it was difficult for the -store own- this year. There are many candi-! ers to detect anything missing dates. But the ballot in today's i as on i y small amounts of candy preferential isn't as long as the' |he for the runoff primary August 12, when all offices, including the two-man races not shown today, will appear. It is anybody's guess when tonight's party in South Walnut street will wind up, i but Tho Star and its citizen volunteer tabulating staff will see | it through whatever the hour. One night we were here until | 3:30 in the morning, along with a couple of thousand spectators, •yhat, as I recall, was Carl Galley's first race for governor. As we packed up our equipment and closed the building tne first gray light of dawn showed scores of sleeping shapes on the post office lawn. Last night the 'city street-clean ers did an especially good job in front of the newspaper building because, as they told me, "It's going to look like the wrath of God tomorrow night . . " j This will be the 12th biennial Election Party series for The Star, counting the twin parties of the double-primary years as one — every two years since 1930. I remember that on 'coming here from El Dorado in 1929 I found a merchants' group was in the habit of holding the community election party in Second street, led by the late Paul Briant. In the 1930 election The Star, setting •up for the newspaper party which is traditional all ovsr America on Election Night, suggested that we consolidate the two into one headquarters and one crowd. Bu Second street went its way anc wfe went ours. They had a gooc show the early part of the night tabulating county returns only Quake Stricken Area Again Hit, Damage Slight BAKKHSFtELD, Cnllf. UP — A sharp earthquake touched off nt least four tiros here shortly after mldnicht. It \\iis the strongest Jolt since] the July 21 quake which left 13 dend. The Kern County fire department reported one house wns burned out. - LITTI.K ROCK I/PI — Pulaskl The bln/.es, in suburban nrens, recently made a signed statement Cmrflty cir(HlU JutlRt , c.uy Amslerj W cre visible from town. Kires in that he paid out money to _get ^ .11 s ., iys hc wiu cnU ., spo( .| n i Grand ^ three O| . four otncr structures were brought under control. Subpoena Issued for State Senator Clyde Bird in Connection With Bishop Case^ Special Jury to Probe Charge of Tuck Bishop LHTLK HOCK (UP) — Pulnskll Prosecuting Attorney Tom Downie announced today ho has prepared a subpoena for the appearance of; Slate Senator Clyde E. Byrd be-} charges that convicted Murder Tuck Biship purchased a furlough from a from th e state prison state official. Bishop, who faces execution in Utah for the slaying of two men, Heavy Vote Indicate as 54O Ballots Cast in Hope by IO a.m. i Christmas furlough from the Ar -|j u ,. y Thursday to investigate the Kansas penitentiary last Decem-j sl .,(,,meiit by a convicted murder- bcr. Bishop was serving a lite | ^ Tii( . k nlshop> lh . lt hu bought sentence in the Arkansas prison > ;] 9(v . t ,. lv ( ul .| ouf ,h from the Arknn- f * U ,, » 1 .. < , i ^ IT nf i*r\l M« moll rl L I * . . for the slaying of four men '' j ;;as penitentiary. Springclale nine years ago when hel' J, OW( , VIM . llt simmer. Wash., ear Officers Seek Augusta Bank Robbers AUGUSTA, Ark. — State police and FBI agents continucc heir search today for two yount, men who brazenly marched intc he Augusta Bank' and walkec aack out with an estimated $6,00' yesterday. The daylight robbery, the firs received the furlough. Hi- over tayed his leave and allegedly tilled two miners in Utah. In his statement, Bishop named Byrd as the man to whom he paid his furlough. For that reason, Bishop contended that he was "not nn | iji-other " had' escaped convict" as he was de- 1 scribed in the newspapers. "I'm going to get to the bottom of this thing," Downie said today. "If there is any truth to Bishop's charges, I want to find out about it, and it it's just sorrfething that someone dreamed up, I want to expose them for doing it." The case has become a major issue in the Arkansas gubernatorial election being held today. Downic-'s investigation into the matter had been requested by Ally. Gen. Ike Murry, one of the candidates in the gubernatorial Biennial Election Party to Be Meld Tuesday Night at Star; Broadcast Over KXAR race who has criticised Gov. Sid the case." ly this morning, Bishop's claim that the actual furlough papers were in possession of his brother, H. E. Bishop, a Tncomn, Wash., smelter worker, was denied. The Tncoma worker said his him that hc 'bought a furlough," but other details of" the convict's story in con nection with his brother were dc- nloti. Prosecutor Tom Downie requested the Grand Jury last night, after checking several points in Bishop's notarized statement, which was forwarded to Arkansas from Utah where Bishop is under a death sentence for two murders. Downie also said thnt he is , Issuing a subpoena for State Sen. Clyde Bryd lo appear before the hearing. Byrd said Uist night that he "knows absolutely nothing about McMath's leniency inclemency mat tors. McMath is seeking rc-elcc tion in today's balloting. Both the governor and Byrd vc hemently denied thaj Bishop was given an extension to his furlough. McMath said if such an extension in the Bank's history, was staged had been granted, it would be a matter of record. And penitentiary but the crowd came our wax, later to see not only local but state wide returns. A newspaper has the wire fa ! cilities to cover state and nation and it is duty-bound to stage the biennial community Election Party — which we have done without fail these many years. UN Accuses Chinese of Stalling MUNSAN, Korea Ml—The United Nations Command today accused the Reds of stalling in the staff officer talks on a proposed Korean armistice agreement. The charge came from the U. N. Command spokesman, Lt. Col. ( Joseph J. Borchert, after U. N. and Communist staff officers met "• one hour and 44 minutes at Pan- munjom on wording of the truce agreement draft. The staff officers are talking over the meaning of words and phrases in the draft while the full dress conference—deadlocked over the prisoner exchange issue—is in recess until Sunday. Col. Duncan S. Somerville, U. N. staff officer, told newsmen the Reds apparently are under the im just as the bank was closing. Sheriff Jesse Pcndergist said road blocks were withdrawn from northeastern Arkansas late last night but officers are searching for the gray, 1950 Ford sedan used cs a getaway* car. Cashier Billy Mills told Fender- gist that the men asked if "they could get a check cashed" just as the bank was closing. He said that one of the unmasked men suddently brandished a revolver and ordered Mills and two wom^n bookkeepers "to back up to the wall." The second man pushed all available currency into a paper sack. The two then rushed outside to their car parked in a nearby alley and drove off, disappearing from this Woodruff County seat, located in Eastern Arkansas. There were no customers in the bank at the time of the robbery, the sheriff said. Superintendent Lee Henslec said an alert to arrest Bishop, an escaped convict, was sent to every state in the union when he over stayed his furlough. : Byrd described the case as "a frame-up." The only tangible evidence in the case has been the records of. the Western Union Telegraph Co. Western Union officials said they 'have confirmed that Bishop re ccived a $1,295 money order from l-.is sister who lives in Springfield, Mo., the sum which Bishop claimed he applied on the money to receive the furlough. ' But Bishop claimed he had fiiv en trie money order to Byrd with Bishop's endorsement on it. The telegraph company pointed out that this could not be true since Bishop would have had to cash IV.c money order and endorse it in the presence of Western Union em- ployes. At Sumner, H. E. Bishop said that his brother had visited him Christmas Eve, 191)1. The slayer received a 10-day furlough from the Arkansas prison where he was serving u life term for the death of four persons. ' ' He said in his statement that he actually paid $1,500 for u 90-day Continued on Page Two Wife of 'Brain' Burglar Is Jailed BUTLER. Pa. Wl—The attractive 28-year-old widow of Millard F. Wright, confessed burglar who vainly hoped brain surgery would halt his life of crime, is in jail Tuesday charged with helping him loot a score or more homes of more than $25,000. Mrs. Roberta Wright, described by neighbors and friends as the "wholesome, quiet type," had always maintained an air of shocked innocense when confronted with her husband's crimes. ' But now state police have filed 22 charges of burglary against her. Sgt. Paul A. Rittelmann said she admitted serving as lookout while her husband burglarized homes In four states. Wright attracted nationwide attention in 1947 by undergoing brain Some Interest in Two Other State Races Nevada County to Hear About Third D/'st. Stock Show The Third District Livestock A; sociation will 'conduct a rneetim in Prcscott Thursday, July 31, a 7:30 p:rn. according to Lloyd Spe ccr, president of the association The purpose-of this meeting is to explain the aims and objectives of the organization to the cattlemen of Nevada county and lo en- 'list their membership. Some thirty-five letters have been mailed to cattlemen but any other interested people are -urged to attend the Prescott meeting. The Third District Protective Association now has some 120 members and it is anxious to increase this membership und extend its Shortly after the quake, at 12: OH n.m. (PITT), awakened residents hoard a loud explosion. However sheriff's officers said they believed the noise probably was from the earthquake rather than an explosion. Firemen said they had been unable immediately to determine tho causes of the f i r cs. Earthquakes sometimes cause electrical short circuits und breaks in gas lines. In downtown Bokersfield some windows were broken and bricks from previously damaged walls fell. Another tremor wns felt, here and in ol.s Angeles, at about 1:02 a.m. (PDT). Today's quakes wore not as widespread as the original tremor, Although felt in the Los Angeles area there wore no reports of tremors in the San Francisco area to the north or Sun Diego at the jiuthern end of the state. The July 21st tremor was felt from San ''rancisco to tho Mexican border. Other Kern County towns were shaken by the quakes today. How ever at Tehachapi, which bore the brunt of the original one, sheriff's deputy Charles Scott said there was no evidence of additional dam- nee. At nearby Taft, residents ran into the streets this morning and California highway patrol officer Richard Clark said it was the most severe this town hod experienced since July 21. In the original quake a dozen persons in KeVn County were killed by "rumbling walls and falling roots, 1 of them in Tehachapi. A 13th victim died In Los Angeles yesterday. The Star, whoso Kleellon Ni«ht piirlles In South Walnut . . .. have drawn as high as -1,000 people, will put on Us usual show In front of the newspaper building Tuesday ni«hl, July 21), In collaboration with Radio Station KXA». County and district returns will be tabulated at the newspaper office, and, along with complete returns from utote races by the Associated Press, will be projected on o l»lu screen In walnut street. Simultaneously tho returns, both local and state, will be broadcast The Hempstead county Melody boys will play In front of tho screen, also bem* heard over the radio. . Tuesday night's street show will begin as soon as It Is dark enough to use the projection screen, between 7 and 7: JO, broadcasting being timed for the same hour. _ Chinese Red Attack Is Hurled Back By ROBEftT B. TUCKMAN SEOUL, Korea Iff)—Allied troops clinging to the southeast slope of Old Boldy hurled buck n Chinese Communist attack today in torrential ruins that drenched the muddy Korean battlefront for the fourth straight clay. A reinforced Communist platoon hit the U. N. line In an apparent effort lo win complete control of the strategic Western Front hill. The attack- was beaten off In a bloody two-hour battle during which 25 reds were killed and HO wounded, the Eighth Army said. It was the first clash of any size since heavy rains closed In on the 155-mile battlcfronl Saturday. Four State, 3 <$" .'"•': Local Races 'ope and Homp8tcad»-CouM wlthithe rest of tho sjatt $ indicated a possible recoil 5,000* or more. A -chock of eight precinct* in, Kopo- showed a total ot 840 cast, This compare; with cast at 1 p.m. In tne 1980 —- ., pnlgn. The nodn hovir li'|woJb1y<<A" i tho heaviest voting period >&(.-$&<'I day and the early morning check;*' | indicates today's balloting ty$\ '«*' ** coed tho number cast two yean 080. ':.'' . . •'* + •§' Hero isi.tho yoto at 10 a.m. by, proclncts:% .Jf Ward !'%»„. 1,4 \ Ward 1 A '„, \\4ff Ward 2 „ r *,..,,.,„ 7ft*i,v Ward 2 A .. ' W# Ward 3 , , Ward 4 „ Box 5 ... |,, ( Box 0 ... «,< , , .. Betty Sander* LITTLE ROCK. Ark. bent Oov, Sid McMath defends two-term rccoid agnlns^ four op* ponents at the DarriocraUc prefer/ entlol primary today after, a ' ' ' " Ing campaign complicated Wl convicted slayer's Clajfn,pjt chased freedom from an Arkan^| ; prison, v % • About 345,000 Arkansans are, LITTLE ROCK — Statewide members throughout Livestock District. the Third Already Inches of rain have Native of Ozan Dies at Home in Erie, Kansas James Noel Rike, aged 52. native of Ozan, died at his home in Errie, Kansas, July 23. He had lived in Kansas since 1910. He is survived by his widow, Mary Wheeler Rikc, a son, James Dalton Rike of South Bend, Ind., and Noel Jr. of Errie, two daughters, Mrs. Merrill Leonard of Chicago and Churlene Rikc of Errie* Two sisters, Mrs. Mary Mulkey of Little Rock and Mrs. J. A. Ray of Gurdon; three brothers, Porker, Herbert and Hurry Riker of St. Louis. contests for the offices of -attorney general, state land commissioner and national committeeman will appear on the ballot today in the Democratic preferential primary. Four lawyers seek the attorney general's office held now by Ike Murry, a candidate for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. They are: Clib 'Bart o n, of Ft. SmHh, Bun Reed of Lonoke, State Rep. William I. Purifoy of Camden, and Tom J. Gentry of Little Rock. Dr. ,R. B. Robins of Camden is Husband's Job Now Is Not 'Only to Bring Home That Old Bacon But Cook It, Too follan on the Western Front, Asso elated Press Correspondent Mllo Farnetl reported. He said some soggy bunkers caved In and roads generally were In bad shape. Fighting for Old Baldy began July 17. The Chinese gained tho crest of the hill a week ago after It had changed hands several times. In another action Monday nlghl und Tuesday morning u small Ch nesc unit probed Allied positions near T-Bone Hill, east of Olt Baldy. The Chinese were driven off after four hours and 45 minutes ol sporadic fighting, the Army said. Elsewhere on the front, only scattered patrol clashes wews re ported. B2H light bombers of the Fifth Air Force flew through rain Mon day night to attack rail bridge in Northwest Korea. The storm has kept most Alllei planes on the ground. / A headquarters spokesman sal Allied forces killed or wounded 1..020 Communists from July 15 to 21, almost one-fourth of them in the fighting for Old Baldy. Commu nist casualties reported by Eighth Army for the preceding week wero 2,083. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK Wi - A husband's by putting 'fancy rosebuds on the chariot when we have no wheels on it." Sommerville said he told the top Red staff officer, Col. Chang Chun San: "We are here today to t»y to resolve important matters which require good faith by both sides. We are not here to establish simultaneously a technicality in an obscure paragraph for bargaining purposes or to delay and confuse the valid issues." The Communist radio at Peiping in a broadcast heard in Tokyo, ac cused the senior U. N. delegate, Maj. Gen. William K. Harrison Jr.. of quibbling in the recent secret was paroled from jail as cured and appeared to be leading a normal life. Police arrested Wright last June 8 and found his Pittsburgh apartment jammed with stolen goods. Taken to the Butler State Police Barracks for questioning, he killed himself in a fit of remorse. job used to be to bring home the aeon. In more and more households today, however, the husband not tho whole theory of male cookery. The husband has been artfully convinced his wife is doing him u favor to let him into the kitchen. But what is the real truth? She j has been freed of her most envious Another contestant for Queen of hjcctod to vote In today's prWJi he Hempslend Watermelon Fostl- in which McMath'g third t«;n(l /al, scheduled here August 0, lsu a opposed by AUy. Qcn, Ike W Jotty Siiundcrs, diiufthtcr ot Mr. I ry, p.op. Boyd Tafllujtt, "*' and Mrs. Huvvey Saundcrs ot Wash-1 Francis Cherr Inglon. Hetty is in Hope Senior y oan. Jack FfoW, Tho claim 0 ( School after completing grade and| Tuck Bishop that ho !; bougnt ».._i.._. i- i . _i. ..tiir»...l.!..,.«»» CU» ntlll . - . . - .. T^VA Junior high at Washington. She will je a majorc'tto during the 1052-33 term. She loves to swirn mid her favorite sport to watch Is footbull although shu hus played basketball in school. only brings home the bacon he '>as been freed of her most envious cooks it, too. A man's place is! chores through the centuries — surgery (prefrontal lobotomy) in retiring as Democratic national committeeman from Arkansas and four candidates are after the position. The contenders are Paul Chambers of Helena, Nobile Gill of Blytheville, Rabie Rhodes ol Harrison and Dan Cowling Jr., of Fayetteville. The incumbent Democratic national committeewoman, Mrs. Jack Carnes of Camden, is unopposed for re-election and her name will Reno Is Moving Racial Trouble RENO Lfl — Stead Air Force Base plans to bus its 90 Negro j in the kitchen. This quiet revolution in domestic duties began about a quarter ot a century ago in that period of culinary history known as "the ere of the outdoor grill." Father got the idea he was a real heroic figure as he stood, eyes streaming from the smoke, turning over a row of hot dogs or steaks burning to death over a fire in a stone barbecue oven in the backyard. not appear on the ballot until the final primary Aug. 12. cooking dinner, then doing the dishes, I urn an old-fashioned man, and it is the other way in my homo. The other evening I went Into the kitchen. My wife, Frances, turned around and saw me and jumped. "What's the matter?" I asked. "You startled me," she said. It's been years since I saw you In the kitchen." But when we go out to have dinner with friends, the host meets "M-m-m-mm, simply delicious,"! me at the door and says: murmtfred mama later, munching "Don't go into the living room a sandwich that tasted of garlic with the girls. All they'll talk about and old rust. | i^ baseball and politics. Stay here This feminine flattery went to! in th.e kitchen, and help me baste ,». ««,,=,, ™ 6 . .- father's head. j the mutton. I'm trying a new recipe Incumbent Claude A. Rankjn is "If I can do this well outdoors.";— very exciting, You wrap it in seeking'renomination as state land he told himself, "what couldn't 11 burlap and murdock leaves and commissioner. He is opposed by do in a^real kitchen?" cook it over a slow fire. 1 ' Ira J Gold of Little Rock and So he moved indoors, bought! Later, after the meal is over, he Nancy Calhoun ' Goes to Hospital for Observation Nancy Calhoun, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Calhoun, of Hope, has been sent to a Texarkana hos pital for observation, W. W. Andrews, chairman of the Hempstead Polio Chapter announced to day. .< There has been no diagnosis at Texarkana as to whether or not the child has polio. Three polio cases have been reported in Hemp stead this year; Mrs. Ethel Mae Carman, 28, and Betty Lou Carman, 12, both ot Prescott Rt. 5, and Sue Cook, 13, of Hope. Aluminum Strike Is Settled By JOE BRADI8 PITTSU.unCiH 1/11—Settlement of u throntc'iied iilumlnum strike and speed-up of steel production put the nation's economy on firm footing today for the first.time In two months. A wnlkout of 15,000 CIO steel* workers nt nine plants of the giant Aluminum Company of America wan averted lust night by an 11th hour settlement. The strike set for today would have shut off more than 20 per cent of the nation's Ingot aluminum production, vitally needed In tho rnnmifncture of airplanes and other defense items. The settlement watf announced by tlie Wagu Stabilization Board on the eve of its final appearance. The wage board, stripped of most day furlough front the penitent was brought into tho'campjil night by statements from und Murry. , _ McMath termed the chW| dlculous"; Murry called vlct's claim "one of< mi stances of rotten racketeer your state government." The voting weather wan e#pej to keep pacu with, ^h,p redhpt," with temperatures ranging ar 100 degrees -and above. Polls be open from 8 a.m. to 6:30 \ (CSTJ, {, Few observers felt that the,! way race will be settled Most predicted that no one receive on outright majority the two top men would other In the runoff primary McMath's two-term r" " the major issue of the Holt was narrowly nosed'out McMath four years nio'" Tuckctt Is a one-time classr the governor's at the Untyer»i Arkansas, ^e Muf^W;"*^"- started long Before riounced for the present call in which the govern overcome ~ $ J^'Csi, Arkansas! tradltlo; President blessing of the term bid blasted by the' Smith of Russellville. himself a cookbook,' and began hands me a dishtowel and w«o* ,"<..*» „» ~-,» .„« »w .,^e,.- ( ,_. 0 . 0 ,, U1J , ui nusei;"-""-- . , airmen 140 miles for entertainment i District contests today include ; experimenting like a small boy; "You know how wives^ are — They - . . . . „ .. because they have been refused' one f or chancellor and three for -with a new chemistry set. Every like a clean kitchen," and after , Jllf " * Jo vTiL *»* „,-;« H service in some clubs and restau- 1 prosecuting attorney. Eleven state weekend he figured out a new we are through he says: of dodges to reclassify Red pris- 1 ^ ^ tois normaUy wide open! senatorships also wiu be voted on. dish to try on his friends, and "Now, shall we join the ladies? oners as deserters. The Red demand the return of at least 116,000 prisoners ot war, including all 20,000 Chinese held by the Allies. The U. N. Command has de clared that only 83,000 fled pris oners, including 6,400 Chinese,' put of a total of some 170,000 POWs. were willing to. return to Red ter ritory in the event ol 9 truce. little city. ' senatorships Former Lt. Gov. Bob Bailey Sr.. from the life of the party he be- When we go in we find the ladies Col. William C. Kingsbury, com- \ of Russellville is one of three'can came the wife of the party — the have taken the television set apart mander »t Stead AFB, said he has! didates for the 9th district chan-lguy in the sky-blue apron. | and are trying to put in a new arranged free week-end bus ser-1 cellor's nomination. Opposing him| Mama gallantly shuddered her j tube, and one wife is saying vice to Sacramento, Calif., for the ere Holland A. Bradley of Conwayjway through his trial-and-error ef-!"darn it, I forgot to put a No. < In 195). tne average yield per acre for cotton in Arizona *** ? pounds, the highest <rf #ny- state Society. Negroes. He declared: "It is regrettable that there are ville. i bis presence: places in Reno which refuse to The national committee position,] "My husband is getting to be accept the boys who have the responsibility for the safety of our nation merely because they were born of another race." Wore than 19 the Bible njwe tevts 4 ip Japan and George O Patterson of Clarks-j fcrts. and told guests fondly in j size screwdriver in my purse. I can't work without it." It all makes me pine for the days before knighthood wa^ in flower. It won't be I young man, proposin, will win bis fair one's this tender clincjj " — And an honorary, unpaid, party office, are definitely settled at the Democratic primaries.' Nova Scotia means New Scotland Mt Everest, believed to;be the hjgbefft oeak in the world, is 29. ft* a wonderful cook, but he does leave the kitchen in such a mess.'' This praise touched father's conscience. '•Why should I have all the fun p| cooking, and leave my wife ail the dhty work?" }$ f«& "I guess what Local Officials Attend Conference Several Hope men attended tho Arkansas Officials Association meeting Sunday and Monday* in which Teddy Jones of Hope wa« re-elected president of the group. They are: Hugh Reese, Ed At- Jin, Fred Robertson and Coach Foy Hammons who stayed to afe* tend the coaching sohool. of its dispute-settling powers by Congress lust month, will be replaced by u new board lacking any power to propose settlement terms In deadlocked labor disputes. The WSB announcement said the hew contracts will give workers a 21,4 cents un hour pay benefit package. Of that 18 cents Is retroactive to March 10 and four cents effective July I. The pact also calls for a modified union shop where employes must apply for union membership but may withdraw during the 13th to 30th day of employment. Old employes are exempt. Approval of a new wage contract between Kaiser Aluminum and Chemical Corp. and the C\0 United Steelworkers Urjlon affecting 8,000 employes in Kaise* plants also was announced. Meanwhile, steel companies toolt short cuts to speed up production. By truck and railroad Unplate and aspirants aa But alter run-off, — the Democrj a election. cans an K polled Math, In Veterans Must Enroll in Classes ether btcei products moved to <?on< Burners. But one sour note in the back to work story cams &°1 Defense Production At' Henry H. Fowler. He may be two or three montlis manufacturers get sufficient Fowler est,' 4U veterans previ in adult education c,Jp«MI at High School or at Verge*

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