u>» CM,*'? *s,5 MOM ITAft, MOM, AtKANIAI W«drtti<I«y, Avf *«t 11, If ft K$ dyBe 0«n, up today tamod In po howrtx. thi Affftf mlfhl In- Wrferu. M»htr in « brofldctit Mil nt|ftt ««tf*d for n "radical tmniforma lion" in the pollticitl »r«ij>» to muktt trader* re«pon»iv« to the will oi thn w»Hy rank and file. HafiHb In t commtmlqui- today l»id the Army wanted l<!«lilallon 1« Hrnlt ownerihlp of *r»ble «»nd «tfd w»nt*d the government to *b- «tmn from "indirect t*Kf>i whoie burtttn fell* on the poor more than ttn ttw Wh," H« cited new ooitomn duii« on tob»C«0,. (Hit In force lait week with n reiultanl rl«* In the pfiwi of cln*rolte» nnd tobacco. The communique itremed that the Army domand* "are urgent and should not iuffer adjournment ><*iimm ach of You it ; .y«iuf splendid vote of confidence in M$tf olacNon for Aldorrnan, Ward 2. Dwight Ridgdill Po), Adv, Paid far by Dwlffht nidsdlll ANKS i-w*' #f!^- J ^ !h. *" ^ * ( f-<$?$t|< vrt'y aepth of my hoart 'flows a ** fl,0ratltuao o«d thankfulness to « Cff. rlortipsfead County for tho KVtttt given me In yesterday's K«$**' V ' /- i;U|f uiijgil'Urtito ourselves to work together tHInfcfWr, loterest of our county. i,^..w lot far th» confidence and trust ,*,*,. have placed In ma, with your help I ihal! do my best. ' • ' Sincerely, J Ulysses G. Garrett and Family u - a PRESCOTT NEWS "MwUnTVlll begin at| ****£»**& .*£™ *"•"''«" Church of Chrlit, tvtnlnj th«j will bo prayer meeting st • p.fn. Wednesday evening at the Church of Haznrene. meeting •It 7ifO p.m. Wednesday evening ttt th« First Christian Church. Choir practice- will follow, County Judge (ram Governor Sid McMath to (III the unexplred term of her huiband, the late Judge Bright. Mid-week service* «l the First BaptUl Church Wednesday evening •« follow*: 7 o'clock Bible School, Teachers and officer* meet ing, ?;4R prayer and Bible «tudy. H«» Plonlo Supper The Plorwer Fellowship of the Prenbytorlari Church ntrt Sundny at 4:30 p.rn, for the regular meeting. An Interesting program on "God III KB turn" wan given by Mr*. Mndgo Burgos*. « Following the program n picnic nunpor on the church Inwri won enjoyed, MlM Thom»s and Mr. Cox Entertain On Friday evening Minn Mnry Lou Thomfl* mul Hurley Cox entertained with n chicken bnrbe- qWe iuppor nt the home uf Ml*« Thorn ns for the pleiinuro of Hilly Murphy hl/i lirltlo-eloct, Ml«a Irno- gane VVhyte nnd their wedding attendant*. '•The buffet auppor wan nerved from the bnou polUhcd mahog- Any dining table with n center ploco of snow on thu mountain arranged in nn old fnnhlonod bowl thai bolongvcl to the houtasiT inn- turnat grnndmother. ( Tlio giioiitit wore nontcd nt small tnbUii) on tho lawn. Thoao prenent included Mr. nnd Mrs. OUR Kennedy, Jr., MlM Alice Durum, llayn McClorkln ' and tho honoruuH nil of Tcxnrkana. Mre. Bright Appointed Nevada County Judge Mrs. Brad Bright, Dr. nnd Mrs, Joolc Hiirroll motored to Little Mr*. Stnele Moore and children fiimimle and Erherldge Ruth, who have been the ffueit* of her par- enta, Mr, and Mr*, 8. O, Lofan have returned to their home In after a two weeks vUlt. Miai Mar)orle Anderson of Little Itpck was the week end gueit of her parenti, Mr. and Mri. Fred Anderson, Mr*. Fannie Ncwlh ha» returned from Texarkana where she was tho gueit of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Luaby. <fnm«s Klarn hni returned to his homo In Little Rock after a two wock» viitt with hit aunt; Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr. and family. Mr. and Mrs, L. L. Mitchell had ns their week end guests, Mr. and Mr*. Neil Kent of Cincinnati, Ohio. Or dolnyn OH they concern the pimples' rights to n dionlfkul Ufa." Matter HiiUi last nlwlit Uuit Egypt'8 Hflrllnmtmt—tlbdolvcd in Mtaroh by ox-King Fnrwik—svoukl b« restored once assentlal logUl linn had boon offoctt-d, The Premier sold hc would keep Egypt under ninrtlnl law for thc tlm« being since the sltuntlon is "(ixooedingly tlpllciito and dfingt ou«." Ethel Bcmls attcndc<l Chi Mean rush party In Tcxorkana Friday. MUs Mnry Lou Thomas attended a brunch given by Mrs. Fred Stu art In Toxurknna on Friday honor^ Ing MUs Imogeno Whyte, bride- elect. Dr. nnd Mr*. C, Hf McDougnld hnvo returned to their' home In Washington, D. C. after n visit with hi* parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. MoDougald, Mrs. J«ck Gilbert and daughter of Little Rock have been tho guests of her parents, Mr, and J, D. Lee. S-Sgt Wheeler Cross, formerly of Cult', has bacn the, guest of Mr. and Mrs, Ifolbcrt Smith. Sgt Cross Is on leave from the Army hospital whore hc has been receiving treatment for wounds ho received while in Korea. Miss Dorothy WtUon.hns return I'd to nor homo In Little Hock utter ft visit with her mother, Mrs. Hobble Wilson. McKinney Cites Unity of Democrats SPRINGFIELD. III. un — Frank E. MeKlnney, outgoing national Democratic chairman, proclaim* his party "united 100 per cent (or the first time in 12 years," but he ha* run into a flat contradiction from a top aide of Oov. Adtai Stevetinon over who's going to run Stevennon'g 1952 presidential .com- paiffn. McKinney told n new* conference yesterday, "There can be only one general and he Is the chairman of the Democratic National Committee." But Wilson Wy.-itt, Stevenson's pcrnonat campaign manager, who Attended the conference, said "The campaign Is under the direction of the governor, and there Is only one general." The disagreement Indicated the Democratic National Committee will play n secondary role in the Illinois governor's bid for the presidency a* Democratic standard-bearer. Stephen A. Mitchell, a Chicago lawyer who Is Stevenson's own choice to succeed McKinney as chairman, also nttended the meet ing. He sided with Wyatt in the apparently good-humored argu ment, saying, "There's a cony mandcr-ln-chief and the others work for him, Gov. Stevenson is the commander-ln-chlcf." Mitchell said he would resign today as chief counsel for the House judiciary subcommittee investigat- ln« the Justice Department and will go to Washington Tuesday. His election to the national party chairmanship Is considered a formality. Mitchell said ho would keep the National Committee's headquarters m Washington. But Stevenson's own personal campaign headquarters will remain' In Springfield. It v w'Bs a reporter's question, calling "attention to the two campaign headquarters, that brought about the -exchange between McKinney nnd Wyatt. McKinney said Stevenson's Springfield headquarters, 'headed by Wyatt, would co-ordinate its work with the National Committee, which directs the efforts of all 48 Democratic state committees. But Wyatt said he and Mitchell The Negro Community •y H«l«n Turner Wiw 7-M74 Or toffni Ittmi t» MM* T«rn«r •t Hick* funeral Mom* There will be a welner roast at the home of Mrs. Mnry Preo,' located 1V4 miles cast of Fulton on highway 87 on Friday, Aug. 13. the public is Invited. Although there Is some matter In open space, it is a much better vacirom than can be produced on earth. Mrs. Gladys Williams and daugh tcr, Laverne of Newark, N. J. attended the funeral of their aunt, Mrs, izorie Rufiin in Dallas, Texas Mrs. Williams Is now spending a few days wi h Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Williams. To the Citizens of Hope: Thonks for the very nice vote given me in yesterday's election. Thompson Evans, Sr Pol. Adv. Paid for by Thompson Evans. Sr. Mrs. Hcllen Flcnory of Hope and. Mr. W. M. Woods of San Diego. | Cnlif. were the dinner guests of| Mr. and Mrs. Winston Woods on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Hawkins nnd Mrs. Julin Malonc of Mukegon Mich., arc visiting Mr. and Mrs. Edward Simpson. The modern ceremonial custom of presenting keys to the city originated in the Middle Ages when cities were walled, and distinguished and trusted visitors were given keys to the gates so they would come and go as they chose. The continuous mining machine wraps up In one cycle mechanized conl mining's traditional four steps of cutting, drilling, blasting and loading. . would work under the governor's direction. The governor visited the Illinois State Fair to take part in "Veterans Day" ceremonies and then returned to his office to confer with McKinney, Wyatt and Mitchell. He is scheduled to sec Sen. Estcs Kefauver of Tennessee today in another of his fence-mending con fcrcnces with Southern leaders. McKinney, who for practical purposes relinquished the party chairmanship yesterday and turned con trol over to Mitchell, said he would return to private business but would keep his hand in politics. He said he would be "extremely active" in thc Stevenson campaign, but didn't say what part he would play. FARMERS!! Do you want to sell us HATCHING EGGS at a guaranteed price of 75c per dozen all year'round? Breeding stock Chicks available from flocks about September 12. We Do Not Need: 1. Fancy Laying Houses 2. Fancy Equipment But We Do Need: 1. Good Farmers who want steady income. 2. Man or wife who will follow our instructions. 3. Interest in Poultry 4. Good - Clean - Sanitary Management practices. See Lynn Franks at Feeders Supply immediately who can help you make the proper arrangements. CORN BELT HATCHERIES of Arkansas 'i^r./'v*. i fei^^*^ f ^, C&<' 1 %»» i ,* -»L .?.,' Good for §H cars, but., Best for B out of 10 all year'round Esso Extra Gasoline Many motorists believe that all good gaso- lines arc generally pretty much alike. But hero are thc facts as proved by industry- accepted road und laboratory tests! Esso Extra gives you a remarkable combination of qualities that will improve the all-year, all-around performance of 9 out of 10 cars on the road. We believe a trial will prove to you Esso Extra delivers results no other gasoline can — in full power, long mileage, high antiknock, quick starting, fast engine warm-up, and protection against vapor-lock stalling. ,, And while you're at your Esso Dealer's, there's certainly no better time to let him give your car a complete lubrication and careful check-up for the hot weather driving you'll be doing. v * Bsso Extra Gasoline ii good for ALL cars, but in 9 out of 10 it will dive better ill-around performance all year 'round than any other tfaioline. Only « car with «n engine that's poorly ?d]usted, badly worn, or one with unusual compreiiiun eh*r> •eterittic* may be unable to use fully the many extra qualities of thi* great fusoline. See your nearby Esso Dealer today | ••• your nearby lM« D«al«r for outotanding r*«d maps and compUt* ttwrini ••rvica. MAMTHQN TRUCK TIRtS •tf* - ; - ,T Esso TANDARD OIL ^T^^^rifcsSlJBP *^ P^ ^^ *' P^ "V>W Our Daily Bread^ 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 259 Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Wathburn. Izord County and Its Astronomical 'Maiden Voters' Although its poll tax list showed bnly 2,376 qualified voters Izard Bounty cast a total of 3,404 ballots last Tuesday's Democratic run- Off primary. . | Askod about the discrepancy bounty Clerk H. D. Stuart said: |"Wc'vc got a lot of maiden voters up here." ConsidcM-ing the ratio, 1,100 [against an official list of only! 2,376, Clerk Stuart can say that again — but he'd better smile vhcn hc says it. I . . .. , , . , Furthermore, it appears that 8 lx! takc ovcr thc .governor s Job he if the Izard county boxes, holding; won so convincingly from Sid Mca total of 1,000 votes, weren't re- Math Tuesday. Sported until late Wednesday after-! The 43-year-old chancellor, who Jnoon — 24 hours after thc polls i rolled up a 97,000 plus majority Iclosed. i to win tnc Democratic guberna- I Behind thc Izard county story ls! torial nomination — tantatmount Isome fierce political feuding ovcr| tp election in Arkansas — said Ilocal and district races. Thc 18th I hc would go home to Joncsboro IDIstrict state senator, Y. M. Mack, I tomorrow. But, he added that he Ithinks he may have been counted '• would rctu ™ to Li "'o Rock trc ' fout. The 1,100 excess votes in' Qucntly. Star for Arkansas — Parity tie through Saturday, widely *« afternoon thundtsrshowers mos^ north cfist through Friday in Saturday. No Important temf lure changes, T«mp8r»ture» High 66 LOW 74 Star of M«M lift, Pun 1*27 Jan. 11, m» HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1952 Mtmktr: Tht A»aclat*4 tntt A Av. N«t f«W Clrtl. 1 Mot. •*'•«« «f CltwtalkMW M«Hll II, 1»M — I,MI PRICE 5« Cherry Rolls Upa Record Majority LITTLE ROCK Francis Cherry his home in Ml — Judge Southwestern Bell Gets Booth tor 3rd D/st. Show Third District Livestock Livestock Show manager, Bob Shivers, today announced that Southwestern Boll Telephone Co. is thc first concern to purchase booth space for the annual show here this fall Mr. Shivers said that firms hav- Too Many Votes Cast, Probe in Izard Certain MELBOUKNE. Ark, Iff) Son. Y. M. Mack of Mooreficld, Ark 1 ., if 1 ,...-, ....... ... „„,„.,„,.„ „„„ ., ,„...- ing k°«ths last y° a , r vv ° uld bc . E1V ' says he is investigating thc pos lion before starting preparations to cn f « l opportunity to purchase sibility thnt ho - lost the 18lh d iS f one this year. t,-i c t senatorial race because of Jerry Poe, district manacer of jncgal voting in Izard County. Southwestern Bell, indicated thiir i zarc i County voters cast 3,464 was the only district in which thr- votes in Tuesday's election, al- firm participated. Last year soniei t hough only 2,376 poll tax receipts 31,000 demonstrations were given. W ere issued. Asked about the 1,088 on use of thc dial system. Thc 19f>2 vote difference, County Clerk flzard were 300 more than thc margin by which Ma<:k was beaten. Cherry said yesterday that after his vacation, hc first plans to But a Melbourne (Ark.) dispatch bring affairs in his 12th District lin this morning's Arkansas Gazette 1 Chancery Court up to date. Then, [speculates that Mack was merely', he said, he will take on these [an innocent bystander in a battle Iour tasks: [between two candidates for county i 1. Work out plans for the forth- j representative, where the final! coming Democratic State Conven- 1 margin was one vote. Arthur Har-'tion, which by tradition selects a I ris, present representative, was state committee friendly to tho | renominutcd over R. L. Blair 1,758 gubernatorial nominee, to 1,757. I 2. Plug for passage of the pro- This must have been mighty ex- posed Mack-Blackwcll Amendment ^citing for folks up Izard-way—.'but to reorganize the state highway 'ther> cold hard facts tell you there commission and set up a 5-mcm- was plenty of vote-stealing, and ber, agency to serve staggered probably on both sides The significant fact about Izard county and its 1,100-votu overdraft isn't'Sena- exhibit "Voice Mirror" is planned by Southwestern Bell and allow? visitors to "talk to themselves." Faculty Listed for Hope School System tor Mack's defeat — he got only terms. 3. Select and announce his proposed members for the commiS' sion, which would be created by 10 per cent of thc county total —, the amendment. it's that representative race which 4 - Draft a legislative program was settled by a single ballot. Such' for tne 1953 General Assembly. campaigns develop incredible pres-l The white-haired judge indicated that his camapffin manager, Little Rock Attorney Leffel Gentry, would play a leading role in his administration. Cherry said he intended to utilize the services of Gentry, "for the rest of his life," and said planning of the state party convention woult bf> har friend sure on factions — and individuals Which brings me to the moral I of this piece: The Izard county vote total — 1,100 in excess of its poll tax list- Is prima-facic evidence of fraud. And although fraud is usually initiated by backing is committed by Mr. John Citizen 1 who In the past we have had election his highway commissioners abou H. D. Stuart said: "We've got a lot of maiden voters up hero.' 1 "Maiden" voters tire 21-year-old residents who do not require a poll tax to cast their first ballot. Mack was defeated in the 3- county district by Orvllle Cheney of Calico Rock with a 745 vote margin, 343 votes less than' thc 1,088 vote difference. Cheney said last night that he knew nothing of any vote discrepancy. Thc two senators wore forced to campaign in thc same distrcit this ,Hope Women' Wins All-Expense Trip to East Coast < Mrs. Leon Bundy of Hope received word toda> that she hnd won an all-expense trip from thc Charis Corp. for loading her zone in sales for thi' past six months. Sh» competed with 22 other salesladies. She will leave Friday. August 22 nnd return home late in September. From Hope she goes to Alien 1 town, PH., then to New York City und will return via Rcndsvlllc, N. C., where she will visit her sister. Arrests Made in Quickie Divorces Eisenhower Says No C< Truman's Invitation i Foreign Affairs Talk Stevenson Gets Eldon Coff man New Manager of Theaters —Arkansas' probe divorce racket" MEMPHIS Ml of its "quickie yesterday resulted in three arrests on perjury charges here. It was the latest "get tough" move in the checkup on easy Divorces granted out-oNstatc people! man from New York nnd other ,, many from New York and other year because of the state rc-dlsl- caslc ,. n polnts w h o claim to be trlcting law. Izard^ County cast| Al . kansas residents. per but ccd by James H. Jones. Superintendent of Schools, is as follows: Hope High School Joe Amour, Principal of Junior- Senior High School; Mrs. Ralph Johnson, secretary of the principal; Mrs. Joo Ensminger, distvict secretary; Mrs Joe Amour, Knglish: George T. Cannon, Band director; Joe M. Ensminger, math and athletic director; Mrs. H. L. Hanegan, Homo Economics; Frank Horn, science; Horace Hubbard, vocational guidance counselor; Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, choral music in high and junior high school; Miss Gwendolyn Dean, Librarian; R. E. Jackson, vocational agriculture; Mrs. Lawrenco Martin, English, Latin and Journalism; Lawrence W. Martin, social science and assistant coach: Miss Sarah Payton, social science; John Pierce, physical education; Mrs. P. L. Perkins, English; Mrs. Thurman interest in a state representative race rather than in the senatorial contest. Kinvesti,?a.tions attention on the irregularities-of pre- two weeks before thai election. I Ridling. typing and shorthand: And' tfeH'bm'mented that his only'" " - ' - - --- —-. committment was to name a wom- fradulcnt poll tax, or for voting twice — send him to prison, and you'll go a long way toward clean- : ing up election frauds. Granted that manipulation of the vote totals is a constant menace, nevertheless the No. 1 enemy of a democracy is the thief who goes down to thc polls and loans his very name and person to a conspiracy against the majority. You can't run up 1,100 votes more than the poll tax list without the personal help of a lot of unsavory joes — and they're the ones the law should go after first. of some candidates; but tho Izard , tl don . t even know who u iu county case suggests that our ap- be „ said cherry proach isi all wrong j d Cherry repeated a state,s. s'K.sns s- r, c i^rafuss poll tax, using a known , to dictate legislation to the General Assembly. "Thc members of the Legislature speak for the people," he said. "The governor does not. I will recommend legislation but the decision of its adoption is up to the individual members of the General Assembly." Cherry said he will name his own successor as chancellor. He said he would not resign his term —which expires Dec. 31, 1954 — until after he officially takes office as governor. If he was to resign before that time, then retiring Gov. McMath could name Cherry's successor. Cherry's victory over McMath was the worst trouncing ever hand ed a gubernatorial candidate in Arkansas' history. With unofficial returns in from 2,277 of the state's 2,301 precincts, Cherry had 235,173 votes to 137,900 for McMath. This represented a record majority of 97,273, as compared to the previous peak of 91,559. This, oddly WASHINGTON, (UP) —The Air was established by McMath when ,Force has tossed the B-60 experi-.he defeated Former Gov. Ben Harold Suhdermanj math and science; Mrs. Grit Stuart, Sr., high school cafeteria; Miss Anno Wilson, girls physical education; Mrs. W. A. Williams, Spanish and English; Forney 'G. Holt, veteran's program and science. Junior High School Mrs. David Davis, math; Mrs. R. E. Jackson, social science; Mrs. Paul Klipsch, I$nglish; Mrs. Frank Mason, principal and librarian; Mrs. B. B. McPherson, social sciAnce and speech; Miss Mary Roy Moses, English; Frank Rider, science; Mrs. Otis Breed, math and social science. Paisley Elementary School Miss Kay Camp, first grade, Continued on Page Two Experts Can Only See Higher Taxes By FRANCIS J. KELLY WASHINGTON Iff! — The next! President faces an urgent five-billion-dollar tax decision as soon as he takes his oath of office. Thc rather vague talk about possible future tax reductions, coming 'out of both thc Eisenhower and Stevenson presidential campaign camps, strikes practical tax men here as interesting but somewhat beside the point. t That's because a lot of taxes ar« due to go dow.n shnrply, starting aS the end of next year, unless thc President and the 83rd Congress act affirmatively to keep them up. It will be up to tho new chief executive to tell the lawmakers what he wants—which may or may not be what he gets. It will bo to the President's advantage to submit his tax recommendations promptly because it takes a long time to grind a tax picked up in divorce granted a year ago in Blytheville. All throe denied charges, waived extradition and were taken to Biylhcvillc, 80 miles north of here, I by Sheriff William Berryman yesterday. Chancellor Leon Smith of Blytheville, one of two chancellors serving the big 12th district, said other cases art- pending as a result of a checkup on alleged fraud, in divdrce testimony. g Law provides divorce applicants Former Blevins Woman Dies in A jo, Arizona Mrs. Mnrttn Snndraltn, -IB, of Ajo, Arizona, died in an Ajo hos pital this morn In K. She is survived by her husband, 4 sisters, Mrs. Loy J. Ferguson of Gllmer, Texas, Mrs. Hubert Johnson of Fairbanks, Alaska, Mrs, Clyde Sweeney of Prescott, and Mrs. Bon Dew of Franklin, Indiana, 0 brothers, Henry Yar berry of Phoenix, Ariz., Elmer Ruff, nnd Olln Ynrbcsrry of Ajo Art/.., and J. E. Yarberry of Hopo • Mrs.. Sandrcttn wns thc former Penrt Ynrbcrry of Blevinn. Funornl sorvlces nro. Incomplote but burial will bo held In Ajo. Lowdownat Earlier Meet By MARVIN L. ARROWSMll must have lived in Arkansas three months prior to thc degree, and must intend to make the state their permanent home. However, there have been published charges that many out-of- state persons file suit, rent a room, leave a forwarding address and never set foot in Arkansas again. Those arrested were Mrs. C. L. Todd, 39; Mrs. Ada Bctterson •J-Uitti, 32; and Carroll D. Rutb r 20 all of Memphis. Mrs. Todd was freed on $1,000 bond last night. Ruth was divorced from his firs' wife, Jamie, in March, 1051, at Blytheville. Officers said the healing Involved false testimony tha he was a resident of the city. Warrants were sworn out aftu Mrs. Jamie ,Ruth filed a petition at Blytheville Chancery Court ask ing that the divorce be set aside bill through the congressional mill. I, Chancellor Smith, who said hc B-60 Bomber Tossed Out by Air Force mental bomber into the discard and is concentrating full attention on a single heavy jet type, the B-52 Stra- tot'ortress. Still about two years from service in combat units, the giant eight -jet B-52 has been ordered in substantial numbers from Boeing Air- plune Co., Seattle, Wash. It will replace the B-36 production is scheduled to end in 1954. An Air Force spokesman said it been decided not to put the B-60 into production. Consolidated Vultee Aircraft Corp. has built two of the planes at its Fort Worth, Tex., plant and one has been test flown. The B-60 is a compromise ^between consolidated's B-36 and a more advanced model. The test program will continue. Like the B-52, which is an entirely new model, the B-60 has swept-back wings and eight jet engines which develop about 9,000 pounds of thrust each. The B-60, nevertheless, still is about 75 per pent a B-36 according to company sources. Nbw that no production orders can be expected for the B-60, consolidated planes full-speed ahead on a still secret supersonic bomber ' project. If successful, this would be the first bomber able to fly faster than the speed of sound and some years hence probably would become the B-52's successor. Superior speed was said to have been a big factor ip favor of the B-52 compared with the B-60. How much superior depends upon whether boeing or consolidated engineers are consulted. The B-52 is in the 600-mile an hour class. Laney in 1950. Cherry carried 69 of Arkansas' 75 counties, including those six that include the state's largest cities — Pulaski, Miller, Garland, Sebastian, Jefferson and Union. The last one required almost nine months. In drafting that Increase, which went into effect last fall, Congress had been investigating the cas for several weeks, turned his in formation and the petition over ti Prosecuting Attorney II. G. Part set definite cutoff dates for thc j ow f or action. increased rates. The veterans on | "j^y divorce is legal and I know the tax-writing committees recognized that a tax without an expiration date is, in practical effect, a permanent levy. In the absence of positive legislative action next year, taxes arc due to go down $5,280,000,000, There would be a cut of $2,280,000,000 in individual income taxes, $2,200,000,000 in corporation taxes are some 800 million in excise levies. •Eldon Coffman has boon named city manager of thc Sacngcr und Rlalto theaters replacing Ralph 3othman, who was transferred to lamdcn. Mr. Coffman was transferred nere from tho Malco theater in Pine Bluff. Prior to this, hc managed theaters In Houston, Texas, and Dardanclle, Ark. A native of Russollvlllc, he begun working for the Malco circuit 10 years ago at their Rltz Theater there. During with the McClellan to Officially Start Dam MT HOME, Ark. Iffl — Sen. John L, McClellan of Arkansas wll bo principal speaker nt ceremonies Sept. I marking the initial production of power ut Bull Shouls dnin near here. Eurlc W. Johnson, president of thc Ml. Homo Chamber of Commerce, said today that Lt. Gen. Lewis A. Pick, chief of army engineers, has been Invited to speak. Hep, James W. Trimble of Arkansas' third district will preside. The celebration will bo another II hc served I cvunl ln lno comprehensive pro- States Army Mo- »™ a Royle and the a member of the Methodist Church. Mrs. Coffman and their 2-months old daughter, Deborah Joan, will join him here soon, and thoy will make their home at 1307 South Hervey. (M — Qen. Eisenhower, tho OOP nomfnoe, today rejected nn InvJ lion from President Truman to? to Washington for a confidortl "briefing" on tho Internal situation. Thc general sent a tologrnr tho President naylng "It duty to remain free" td T r u in h n administration publicly, nnd thnt U would . ., wine and result In contusion, in -, public mind" It ho acoopWa bid. Gov. Adlnl Stevenson of Xlllr the Democratic candidate for' presidency, was given a bri 1 on International affairs White House Tuesday. Truman mid his cabinet, defense and Intelligence oftlcl_ Thc s u m o day, Elsonhow shnrply criticized tho move." said it dignified "tho present'* ministration Is determined to v down through its hand-picked cessors every detail of the da trlnus and policies that h& brought us to the present situ tlon of bewilderment, Induct! and feat for the future." 5& In his telegram to Trumahs day, Elsenhower said: > ;: "As you know, tho prop] which you suggest lor dlac are those with which I have for many years. Jtti spite* I would Instantly change'; elulon (not, to Sana persons 'are expected to watch Sen. McCiellan throw the switch which will put Bull Shoals in operation, Johnson sold. Construction of Bull Shoals dam was started In June, 1047, and was completed last November. Presl- I dent Truman dedicated Bull Shoals and Norfork dams July 2. Ways to Get Industry Is Discussed An Industrial Development Con fcrcncc was held Wednesday night at 7:30 in the courtroom of the City Hall. Chamber of Commerce President Ben Owen introduced Mayor John L. Wilson who acted as moderator for the conference. Mayor Wilson in turn introduced the speakers, Frank Cantrell, Man -,..,, ,_ f aging Director, Arkansas Econom- scheduled cutback In a number o ic Coucil-State Chamber of Com- fxc»e levies, Deluding hose on that," said .Ruth shortly after hi arrest. "I've been remarried mor than a year." East Arkansas divorces were a heated issue in the recent governor's race. The other )2th district chancellor is Francis Cherry of Jonesboro, who won the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. Cherry granted a divorce—which drew sharp attention last May — Individual income taxes are to Mrs. Igor Cassnii, wife of the scheduled to revert to the last previous rates Dec. 31, 1953. The corp- New York newspaper columnist whose pen name is Cholly Knicker orate excess profits tax would be bocker. cut' in half for. calendar 1953 and! Tne Memphis Press-Scimitar, in abolished for calendar 1954. The an last week, observed increase in the regular corporation | t h a t Arkansas is a fine state, but taxes is due to run out April 1, aiirely the chancellor must have 1954. That also is the date for the rnerce. who pointed out that to get industry you have to advertise long in advance and keep after it day after day, and year after year. The second speaker was J. F. Tuohey, Industrial Director, Arkansas Power & Light Company. Mr. Tuohey's talk was on selling our town to the prospect. Last speaker on the program was Charles R. Bowers, Executive Director, Arkansas Resources and Development Commission. Mr Bowers spoke on specifications and requirements of a prospective industry. About twenty local citizens attended the meeting and from out of town were John Struwe, Southwestern Gas & Electric Company aurely had some doubt that Mrs. Cassinl, as a New York society woman, would leave her friends and fami ly to come and live there, liquor, beer, cigarettes, autos ami; Chancellor Smith last night at- AFLtoTalk With Both Candidates ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Iff) — The American Federation of Labor h'as decided to break with tradition and invite presidential candidates to speak at its convention next month. Whether the eight-million-member federation will further shift from past policy and endorse one | sh7evepoTt" n*a John" Dowdy" Mirt nf iVia ft nnHtHfiiac 1C c*ill an nn«kn ._ . * —••— w v Continent Oil Si Gas, Shreveport After the speakers made their :alks, the audience was permitted to ask questions which were answered by the speakers. gasoline. Washington tax experts frankly doubt whether either Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson or Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower has been thoroughly of the candid is still an open poisonous bite of the black spider kills afcovt its known TrJf per question, AFL President William Green says. In a surprise announcement yesterday, the AFL Executive Council said it would ask candidates Dwight D. Eisenhower and Adlai E. Stevenson to address the AFL national meeting which opens Sept. 15 in New York. This is the first time the AFL has held its convention just before a presidential election. The council also announced plans to ask President Truman to speak at the convention. After candidates have $poken, the council is expect ed to make a recommendation on whether to endorse a candidate and. ii so. which one. Not since 1924 has the AFL given support to a presidential candidate although individual unions and state counetts have backed party tacked the editorial as one of thc "most unfair" he had ever read "The name Cassini didn't mean a thing to Judge Cherry and i wouldn't have meant a thing to briefed on the national tax prob- mei " he said. "Why should be have considered her any differen from anyone else?" [em. Republican nominee Eisenhower says taxes have approached thc point of hurting incentive and initiative. He talks of a 30 or 40 billion - dollar cut in the budget, but then declares that a budget does not necessarily curtail a tax; PINE BLUFF, Ark. cut. ,32 out of 1.000 striking AFL pipe- Eisenhower could get quite an; fitters returned to work at the argument out of any congressman: government's secret construction Pipefitters Due to Return to Jobs Abou on that point. j project here today. The bulk of th workers apparently defied a union official's recommendation that the go back. Committeemen Elected in PMA Balloting Election returns from Hempstead County's 12 Agricultural communities where farmers voted July 25 through August 0 for PMA Community Committeomoh were announcd today by Earl Mar .indalc, Chairman of thc County PMA Committee. The following were elected to serve on PMA Community committees in 1053. Stephens School-Spring Hilt Garland Kldd, chairman, J. R. Anderson, vice-chairman, Herbert Elam, Jr. member, Garland Kldd, Delegate, H. O. Phillips, Alt. Dele* gate. H. O. Phillips, 1st Alternate, Huron Light, 2nd Alternate. Patmoa-Ratllff Store J. T. Payne, chairman, Dan Control of Boll Weevils Studied Here Boll weevils and lout worms need control measures in mosl cotton was tho decision of cotton producers attending three cotton insect field moots yesterday with Gordon Barnes, Extension Entom ologist. Boll worms were not pros ent la very large numbers in tha fields observed but should also 'dent't . there shuold arise a grave; emergency. ' '<•' "There is nothing in youi sage to Indicate (hat this ' cntly the case." „ , , The general did accept anil by-tho President to make'" able to the OOP nomln'eo u weekly reports from the' C4nJ Intelligence 'Agency. Pros.uf Stevenson also" will roculve But Elsenhower said ho Cwi It understood that except Jft-'jfc. where U. S. Security IB Invbl; "posBoaHlon of those fepor In no way limit my fro.cc] discuss or analyze fprolfln,;j grams as my Judgment, dlctati Hcleaso of the gtam tp Truman ,_^,. i ,,,__ , Democratic official's statorriQ a Washington reporter ycete that tho administration is w be closely watched, The producers that many PINE BLUFF. Ark. About Youna Daughter of Mr., Mrs. Turner in Polio Center Susan Jane Turner, four-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. McDowell Turner of Hope, was admitted to the polio center in St. Michael's Hospital at Texarkana late Tuesday. Six other Hempatead children and one woman have been stricken by ppJUa within tne past six ****•- T»rf jfee? youtbf are Notion Hos More Polio Coses WASHINGTON. (UP)— The Pub lie Health Service said today that i 1,000 AFL pipefitters are expected 2,648 new polio cases were report- 1 to return to their jobs at the gov- ed in the United States in the week \ ernment's secret construction pro- which ended Saturday— a 15 per-;ject here today, cent increase over the total for- Lt. Col. A. W. Starkey of Little the previous week. i Rock, U. S. District Engineer exe- The weekly communicable dis-;cutive officer, said last night that ease summary of the Public Health the union's differences with BUiw- Seryice reported "a significant in-IKnox Construction Co., had crease" in the East North Central settled. The men walked out ear division of the U. S, with all states; yesterday, Starkey said, except Indiana in the division con-1 Earl Griffin of El Dorado, tributing to the increase. neie agent for the union, said the Texas and the southern part of i dispute concerned an "inequity" the nation had appeared previously i cm thc night shift." He said ft had to be the center of the polio ep-.teen recommended that the worlt- . T. •*-.*• l__ i t it^ f— i_l~_ * A jjA.. idemic for the current year. The summary said in both Iowa and Texas, where polio had been era return to their jobs today. reported in " dfecjc«a»es of ut 18 proportion* un- The Mississippi River Laha, vice-chairman, O. T. Rider, member, A. N. Rider, Delegate, Dan Lahu, Alt. Delegate, Yeoman Jackson, 1st Alt., Barney Powell, 2nd Alt. Rocky Mound-Shover Springs Otis Fuller, chairman, Ury Me- Kenzie, vice-chairman, T. O. Bright, member, Ury McKenzie, Dele gate, L, H. Byrd, Alt. Del,, Marshall Beck, 1st Alt., Ivan Bright. 2nd Alt. Hope T. A. Cornelius, chairman, Theo M. Bonds, vice-chairman, Bill Rou ton, member, T. A. Cornelius, Del egate, James C. Russell, Alt. pel., Ervln Baker, 1st Alt., Chas. W. Key, 2nd Alt. Fulton-0uern»ey I, E. Odom, chairman, J. W< Seymour, vice-chairman, E, f. Martin, member, I. E. Odom, Delegate, Karl Lutshaw, Alt. Dele,, Karl Latshaw, 1st Alt,, H. M. Aosenbaum, 2nd Alt, CroM Roads- McNab D. E. Goodlett, chairman, W. P. Thompson, vice-chairman, W, M, Diliard, member, D. £. Goodlett, Delegate, Herbert BrUtow, Alt, Del,, Guy H. Hick*, 1st Alt,, Miller Bland, 2nd Alt. C«?lMmbu»-WMhinflton W, M- Frailer, chairman, B. P. Webb, vice-chairnxan, H, MOM Upwf, member, W, M- Frazler, Delegate, B. C. Webb, Alt* Del,, Herbert Sipes, 1ft Alt., Carl Msr* Up, 2n4 Alt. 0«Ani»-B»ir«l« Pb*(t«l fr Arnold, icbairmaa, C> O- younger bolls in older cotton need ed protection from boll weevils during the next few days. Mr Barnes suggested using calcium a r senate where weevils and leu/ worms were the problem. The calcium arsenate applied once or twice in the 3-5-40 four or flvu days schedule should get, the boll weevils as they emerge. New boll weevils are emerging dally Loaf worms were found In largo numbers in most fields observed In one field thc worms had been feeding for about three day* and had stripped many of the leave* These worms were controlled with calcium ursenato being used for weevil control. Leaf, worms are very easily killed in the regular schedule. Mr, Barnes cautioned farmer* as to the unstabllity of 3-5-40 and the necessity of applying it In tho early morning, tie oaid this method of application wa« necessary with both du»t and sprays. The calcium arsenate may be applied any time the air U itill. Two Cars Daipoged in Accident Here .Hope City police Investigated a wreck yesterday at Sixth and 9* Walnut in which vehicle* driven by j. c. Gibcon of Patmo» and Alexander Pride of Fujton were] involved to keep the 'general abreast, Inter-national developments t' ho campaigns for tho p The official, who asked named, Bald BlsenboWe? already had betin, told th he had, -, -i^ In Washington, Truman 1 ^ 1 fj secretary, Joseph Short, tol porters tho invitation ta,J howor was sent to thaf yesterday, but that it wall works" before Stevenson's; ence with Truman " House Tuesday, Some Section* State Get Rain By Th« ' confined mostl ,. . and eastern portions o according to the' to , Heaviest rain. Inches, fell at De fayettevilK'. Higho»t yesterday wa,m p r * yeeU vilfi 101. Other parts got mw* than en- Pine BI««, '**% Tlw day? an the first mer f tures Both cars were damaged ?«&•] r JeraWy. Pride po^ed bead on I charge of falling to yield the flrai - ', officer* aaid,. " T^ 1 between at New Ori«an» teet *bovf Jops Seek to iylW ' 8.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month