Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 6, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 6, 1948
Page 1
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Moke Plans Now to Attend Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 20-25~Six Full Days •amw •vnannM /9 I Our Daily rea Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Sfafc Has No Business Monkeying With M. & A. R. R. An editorial in Sunday's Ar• kansas Gazette advocating the calling of a special session of the legislature to consider putting the slate in the railroad business —• reviving the now dead Missouri & Arkansas—finds me in' violent disagreement. In 15)20 Orvillc Thrasher Goodcn, professor of economics in Hendrix college, published his authoritative book "The, Missouri & North Arkansas Railroad Strike" (1S21-2',1>, and this volume is obtainable through Columbia University Press it the Gazette editorial-writer wishes to acquaint himself with some very sour facts about rail- ' road economy. | The Missouri & Arkansas, as the road is called today, lost money consistently from the day it opened to the day it closed. It couldn't support itself, let alone a standard railway labor organization. The 1021-23 strike broke the union— and the last strike closed the road . . . permanently. .With Dr. Gooden's book as a basis I have been writing pieces about the M. & A. for many years, the obvious proposal being that the road be operated as a sort of farm co-operative, by and for the people of the 'north Arkansas counties which it serves. It would have to be protected against outside railroad labor—in fact, it would have to be protected against both labor and capital representing other railroads. For in the very nature of events every railroad in America depends to some degree on all the other railroads, for freight business, co-operation, and good will. Standing alone on its own Arkansas hills the M. & A. might not be feasible regardless how cheap and efficient an operation was attempted. This seems to be WEATHER FOHECAUt Arkansas: Fair this afternonn. tonight and Tuesday. Warmer in norm portion this afternoon. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 279 Stor of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Con;,oltdoJec) January J8, J92V HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Pross iNEA}—Means Mcwspopcr Enterprise Ass'n. Food for Labor Day Thought PRICE 5c CGFV By The Associated Press Some r>!!,000 men were idle today crippling strikes as the nation marked Labor day, 1048. This was the situation by industries: Maritime — 28,000 west coast Maritime workers were on strike. The CIO Marino Engineers union accused the shipowners of turning the strike info a lockout, but the owners said "the industry has been slruck in every port on the coast. We couldn't run ships if we wanted to." A major issue in the strike— which has passed all requirements of the Tafl-IIarllcy law—appeared to be signing of non-Communist affidavits by officers of the CIO longshoremen and the CIO Marine cooks and stewards. The operators withdrew all offers until this issue is settled. The owners told strikers: "xx no offers will be made unless the officers of our union first sign the non-Communist affidavit as any real American should be proud to do." But the army planned to ask strikers to move military supplies. Oil— n creeping 5-si.aie paralysis strike of 16.000 refinery workers threatened the West Coast. Gov. Warren of California offered a special survey of fuel stocks and said the state "will do everything possible to help maintain adequate fuel supplies for essential indus'.ries." But talk of lo- tho judgment of its own people, i'' al rationing of supplies appeared, considering the many bul. fruit-j Inlcrclty bus 'V 103 reported they lers attempts to revive the road. ' lad virtually no stored gasoline on prophetic i hand - Some filling staloins ro- " more |P ortccl 'heir supplies exhausted s motorists took to the raod for the Dr. Gooden had n paragraph in his book of than 20 years ago. He wrote: "Since higher freight rates and longer distances are necessitated in many eases, it has been a real test of loyalty for the citizens of Harrison to use the M. & N.A. even when it would be cheaper to ship through Bergman (nearby rail point for truck connection). The freight rate. on newsprint paper front Springfield, Mo., to Bergman is .$12 per ton; the cost of trucking across from Bergman is $5 per- ton. The rate from Springfield to Harrison is $22 per ton, but the papers pay the extra charge- and .patronize the M. & N.A.. The freight rate on a car load of a well-known make of automobile is reported by a dealer to be $344 to Harrison and $260 to Bergman. According to the Boonc County Headlight for March 22, 1023, the Ford factory pays the difference in freight rates on i the M. & N.A. and the Missouuri Pacific, which amounts to about $25 per car." Well, there's tho story. I, too, would like to sec the M. & N.A. reopened. But instead of putting the stale directly behind the eight ball I would suggest: That it be determined first whether the north Arkansas citizens are ready to reorganize the road as a farm co-operative; and, if they are. then wo might discuss the possibility of the state putting up some money as a loan —but not as an operator in any form or fashion. holiday. Tho strike of CIO Oil Workers is over wages. Neither side was reported as inclined to resume negotiations until after the holiday. Trucks—in Now York tho city strike of 10.000 AFL teamsters spread into New Jersey where 4, 300 more in Newark went out. Ne- goitations in the wage dispute will resume Tuesday. Issue is wages. Meantime the strike was slowly drying up New York's supply channels. Grocery shelves were gradually emptying. The flow of raw milk into the city was subsiding. A halt to construction work within a week was threatened. In other developments, national union leader, in traditional Labor Day statements, expressed these ursings: William Green, AFL president— "the policies instituted by the 80th i Congress are snapping the ccono- i Ic strength of our nation x x x. /Those policies must be reversed." | Philip Murray, CIO president — i "Those who foster monopoly and charge extortionate prices" are to blame for the Taft-Hartley act and the "premature death of price control." Walter Reuthcr, CIO-UAW presi dent — "The coming together of the great segments of Amerienn labor in a united movement for economic and political action" would do more than anything else "to pull us out of our current state of anxiety and uncertainty." U. S. S. R.: 1 to every 294 persons. The individual charts compare the length of time it takes the average American and the average Russian workmen to earn the price of each object. The Soviet laborer must work almost an hour/ to earn the price of a quart of milk, for example, while an American has it earned in 20 minutes. Two of the charts compare the number of phones and'cars per capita in the two countries. Organized Labor Now Is Real Part of the American Team By JAMES THRASHER On this third postwar Labor Day, American workers find that the worst has failed to materialize and tho best is hopefully yet to come. The fear of widespread unemployment and loss of wages which gripped so many at the war's end bus not been translated into lealily. The great boom and bust has failed to materialize. Thus the country's organized workers are more a part of the American team than they were three years ago. That is a healthy />nrj hauny sii'i^'on. and the unions' rank and file have played a biK part in bringing it about. This year has been one of growing labor peace and stnhilily. There have been strikes, of course, and some h-ive been bitter. There have been threats of other strikes that would have been economically disastrous. But the disastrous ones have been prevented—in two instances by government intervrn- ,-. , tion, but in the others by agree- ',!' ^ French Move JL C* t' t' f to bohdify Cabinet Registrations m mcnt. This has nlso been the year ' ol the Tail-Hartley Law. Labor j 1'ay speeches will cnnta'n n lot I of angry words about thai law. |, Yet union membership and the j. a\erage pay of that membership!'. h ve increased under it. And provision of the Tafl-Harll.-y Law. roupled with the formation of Henry Wallace's third party, has produced one of the most notable achievements oi the labor year. That achievement bus been thn detcrmirv'ilion to wrest the divisive, subversive, cynical power from Communists who had infiltrated many of our unions. There a<-p still Communists in important union posts. But they ;ire fewer, and they are re-cognized, and their position is insecure. A law which made them stand U'i and be counted as Cummunisis. and a party already rnaiked by Communist support and policy, put them on the spot. Union members and their non-Communist officers Heeled with swift rleterminalion. .'short-lived Their action h-.is removed a larye i i', ••"*,,I. •^• 1 irl of tile growing malignancy Liotiations that threatened the healthy bo of the labor movement. «'> i-^i-.-v U,e :i.jii;,ti<in f lir cla struggle is weaker. Today lev. organised workers are lister, : IIL> those who preached to them l!, they wore a separate and expl ed class apart. Fewer of them a Itiidiiij.; innocent srpjie.u ic ib Continued, on Pa so. Four Paris, Sept. C — (UP) -- Premier Robert Schuman moved swiftly today to solidify the position of his new French government by concessions to workers suffer-in" from inflation and high prices. Returning to power niter the gravest crisis since liberation, Schuman started at one 1 - to m»i-,> ;;ood on his promise to the Social- jsts that some aid would be given labor. His cabinet, lillle changed 'rum that which had ruled France tor 10 months, decided at. its first meeting last night to give an immediate bonus of 2,500 francs — about. $B — to each worker in jDnvalo industry. I The bonus will be given no later than Saturday, it was announced. stc-ps to aid workers and , halt the wave of strikes j which swept the nation din ing j the eight-day cabinet crisis were K'lievod in prospect. I Schuman announced early yes- i '•day that he finally had been! | able to obtain .sufficient support 'it another "third force" or mid-' •'llc-of'-the-road coalition cabinet, i .excluding both the extreme left, ! *he Communisis and the extreme I'' 1 " 1 ''- C-en. Chai-les He O;niUe's i [powerful Rally of the French Pei> !pl" I I Si-human's success came just 40. , I'M'--: alter li.' had given up on a' ; previous try. and had handed his i •vsmnaiMin as premier-designate ito ^President Vincent Auri-il.'" ! i tin- cri.sis was pr.-eipHled Any. 28, 'Alien Radical Socialist , '''•> im.-'- ,\n<ir-- ivl-,. ie resigned His cabinet had failed to am'ee on drastic jinaiicia! ami economic ' reiorms urged by finance minister, Pan! l.'eynami. hi an effort to suv;; France's tnteriiit', economy, i H" '' -v":,v-ol<i Schumam who • was premier before Marie's; -'." v e r n m e n l was i '"•'I. was laced during his ne- latinns by two serious threais til • demand ol the Comm inch).-.!'>-. i in th" uovernmont ul of 1'Ji- (i' ssol III io! The members of the Selective Service Local Board No. 20 state that the registrations this past week were very light. They urge that all men who were born in 1022, 1023, 1924 and 1925 report at once and register. According to the schedule all men born in 1925 should register Sept. 7. All men who arc 18 years old through 25 years old arc required to register. A member of the National Guard or Officers Reserve Corps. or other reserve component of the armed forces are not exempt from registration unless they are on active duty in the armed forces. Veterans fall into several categories under the Act. all of whom must register. But those who served honorably a year or more between Sept.' 20, 1940. and June 24, 1948, are not liable for service. Neither are those who served honorably for more than ninety days during the shooting war—that is, between Dec. 7, 1941 and Sept. 2. 1945. Those men who served honorably between Sept. 1C, 1040, and June 24, 194!!, for more than ninety days are conditionally deferred subject to their enlistment or appointment in one of the organized reserve units. Men born in 192li will register Sept. 8 or Sept. 9. Men born in 1027 will register Sept. 10 or Sept. 11. The Local Board is closed today i Labor Day) but will be open Tuesday, Sept. 7 for n By HAL, BOYLE New York —(1ft— Today is Labor Day, a holiday for labor. I labor. Therefore: One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine ten. Eleven twelve thirteen, fourteen, fifteen, sixteen, seventeen, eighteen, nineteen, twenty. Twenty-one, twenty-two twenty- three, twenty-four, twenty-five, twenty-six, twenty-seven, twenty- eight, twenty-nine, and —• Thirty! Happy holiday (Editor's note: "Thirty" is a term used by newspapermen to signify that they have ended tin contribulutions to the world's knowledge they can think of at the moment.) Decision on Colonies London, Sept. G —(/P)—Russia has called for a Big Four meeting be- all those who fore Sept. 15 to settle the future o<" j Italy's prewar colonies, Moscow radio said today. The broadcast said a former request for a session of the foreign ministers of the United States, Russia, Britain and France was submitted in notes delivered Satur- 'day. In Washington, the state department said last night it had not received such a note. The Italian peace treaty fixes Sept. 15 as the deadline for an agreement among the Big Four powers on what is to be done about Somaliland, Eritrea and Libia. In the event there is no agreement, City Assembly Berlin, Sept, 0 —(Up)— Rioting Communists stormed the Berlin city hall today, forced cancellation of the fourth attempt in a fortnight to convene the city assembly, and then debated open seizure of the city government while German police of the Soviet sector bottled up I the building, permitting no one to l leave it. In the repealed outbreaks of violence the Communist strong-arm squads badly beat an American news photographer, slugged an American newspaperman who sought to aid him, and smashed the camera of another Amcrcian photographer. They threatened to manhandle other American reporters and a U. S. liaison officer. About 40 American, British and French reporters, official observers and liaison officers, and some 200 non-Communist Germans were trapped in the building, in the Societ sector, when Russian- controlled German police surrounded it and blocked all exits. After forcing official cancellation of the scheduled assembly mooting, the Communist held n rump session of their own to consider their plan for winter relict, which includes a demand that all of Berlin be included in the Russian zone of Germany. While the rioting was taking place at city hall, the big four military governors prepared to meet again at Ihe Allied Control Authority building, and it was reported they were near agreement on plans which will estblish the Soviet Eastern mark as Berlin's only currency and lift the (10-day Soviet surface blockade of the German capital. At the same time, U. S. authorities were seeking information regarding four Americans who dis- sappoarccl in two cars yesterday in the Soviet zone, and presumably were held by the Russians. Soviet authorities said they had no information about them. The rump session was short. The Communist deputy mayor, Ottomar Geschke, described the non- Communist council as a "know- nothing" body incapable of action He insisted that the rump session was an "brclcrTy.' cTrsciplfTied meeting," and said there was no son why the assembly could meet'. llie treaty states, the problem goes to the United Nations for settlement. The U. N. assembly meets I in Paris Sept. 21. ! The foreign ministers considered [the problem at length last year and then referred it to their deputies. , The deputies sent fact-finding com- I missions to Africa and held many meetings but finally gave up and i handed the whole question back to their chie.'s, without agreement, on Aug. 31. Their final report sot out some |7P) — - The i-onr.-lusions. among which were re- its scheduled | ported to be the following: attempt to break the world's speed i Russian wanted Somaliland, Eri- recoril today, because of rough air trea and Libia returned to Italy and intermittem light showers. under a United Nations trusteeship Col. Albert E. Boyd. chief of the [ Britain called for incorporation Cleveland, Sept. li air force called off : ;istrations. Dayton, O., made the official announcement, after flying a dummy run over the l.uli mile slraight- uway in an F-.'.O Shooting Star. U'eatiier conditions appeared to gorwing worse and Col. Bovi at Wright Feiki, , of Eritrea into Elhopia; division of rea- not Truman Opens Campaign in Michigan By The Associated Press ;., President Truman . headed into Michigan today for "the formal opening of his election 00th anniversary campaign of Labor on this Day. Elsewhere across tho nation, tho Democratic parly rolled up most of its big guns for a drumfire attack on the Taft-HarUcy Act in particular and the Republicans in general. Mr. Truman's schedule calls for ICM ';. low;l > five speeches before nightall in | , '• " the native state of his GOP op- | '"' _ ... opponent, New York's Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey. A sixth is on tap tonight at Toledo, in the homo state of Senator Robert A. Taft, co-author of the year-old labor-management relations law. The Republicans generally held their fire today. Harold E. Stassen has been picked to deliver the party's official "answer" to the president tomorrow night. He will sneak fnirn Detroit, the same eity Mr. Truman chose for his major kick-off address. At least four cabinet officers, an assistant secretary and several Washington, D. C. Gets View of Big Hope Melon The Chamber of Commerce received a copy of the Washington Post today picturing a 125-pouna Hope melon about to be sliced by Mrs. Virginia Yost of Washington, D.C. The melon was shipped to employes of McGregor & Co, of Washington via air by Charles Long, vice-president of the Arkansas Printing and Lith. Co. of Little Rock. Arrangements were made for shipment by Ed McCorkle of Hope. Truman Charges Taff Ran Out on Housing Bill By ERNEST B. VACCARO Grand Rapids, Mich., Sept. G — (/I 1 )—President Truman told an estimated 20,000 persons here today that Congress passed no low cost housing measure because Senator Robert A. Tatt (R-Ohio) "ran out on his own bill." In the first of six Labor Day speeches, the president attacked Congress for what he said was its failure to act in the people's interest. Mr. Truman sailed into "the real estate lobby." He said these and other lobbies had great influence in the Republican-controlled Congress. "Tho real estate lobby didn't want low rent housing and diun't want, their slums cleared," the president declared in a 20-minute address given from notes. Applause was only scattered. Mr. Truman said Republican leaders had refused to let the House vote on the Taft-Ellender- Wagner housing bill, which carries federal aid for building low-rent homes. "In fact," the president said "Senator Taft ran out on his own bill." "If available Americans vote in number," Mr. Truman continued, "I'm perfectly willing to abide by the result." He told his hearers lining three blocks surrounding Ihe square, "We 'could • control 'prices easy if a price control law were available," He said again that the 80th Congress is the "worst" save one in history. "I'm just starting on a campaign tour that is going to be a record for a president of the United States," he continued. "When I get through you arc going to know the facts." Mr. Truman's Labor Day itener- ary included six speeches, but he- said that schedule was just a warm-up for stumping tours from mid-September until election day. The president spoke at a full- fledged campaigner on his first tour under Democratic National Committee sponsorship. Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said the party was footing the bill. Mr. Truman made 73 speeches on his cross-country "non-political" tour piror to the Democratic convention. He will start another Western tour with a talk at Dex- Sept. II). • address today was Detroit's Cadillac square Local Sehoo on Wedne James H. Jones, Superintendent of Schools, announced todav that all schools will open Wednesday, September t! at 8:55 a.m. All school buses will make thphr first regular run on Wfdnos-lay morning and will leav then- starting points at 7:4, r > Alt schools will run on a half-day schedule this week with a full d.iy schedule starting for Monday, September 13. School cafeterias Hill open oil Monday, September 13, with the' exception of Garland and Crook- wood, which will probably be ready for opening on Monday. September 20. All schools will open .it 8'55 a.m. Grade schools will close at 3:40 p.m. Oglesby Junior Hifih and High School wilt close at 3.-15 p m. All Negro schools will oriental, B:55 a.m. and will close .it 3: id p.m. o— '.12:80 set at i p. m. (Eastern Standard iTimc) (11:30 a. m. C. S. T.). After p e t r o i t he planned speeches in the afternoon at Pon- tiae and Flint before moving into Ohio for a rear platform address at Toledo at 10:27 p. m. Key Chinese Official Dies Aboard Red Ship Democratic senators. . ~ l ---- ' ..... "" — " """"I ----- — *...n. >,n, 4 1 ti its* n - Onf^ LiH! HI into three provinces of Tripo- 1 National Chairman J. Howard Mc- hlama. the Fezzan and Cirei.aica, jGrath of Rhode Island, were lined with independence for Circnaica ' the polls in November Subject of Session was too rough to per(.'!' U70,OfJi) miles an ,iKl Al today's regular noo the Lions club heard information about this v District Livestock Show be held September 20-2 T. S. Cornelius ArmitagL 1 discussed event and the part ganizHtion has in making the -iu a success.. They also outlined a trip whl the Koundup C'iu'tj is sponsorin: 1 , Hot, Springs Friday. Sepl. 10, extend a personal invitation Sid Mi-Math, newly.ele,-ted t;ov. nor. to alUmi the show. A bunt ears, are expected to uial-.e t trip. be said tile air ']'.:', speeds hu'ir. .Thai wa.s ihe rale ai. which Maj. Kicliard L. Johnson expected to hurl his l-'-Kfi in die second al. tempt in Uvo days. Yesterday's j'.ry. uhile. unoiiicially caught '-it ; record-breaking lime. was nullified by laulty tiiinn.;; camera work. Col. J.kiyd jkv.- the course today ;at al;nut lilt) miles an hour and en! countered considerable ilutl'jriny. j C' minions were not the bej-t. tor i aiio-.iu-;- u-y. A strong breeze blew •)Ci-i>ss Ihe spc-i .'i ccui.se hum ij'ie ; south-.outheast. Tin-re was a high - '" oreas! anil lii'lil inlermiUent shower j. Aa air force officer assigned to 'he proicct .-aid al 10:30' a. m. it was planned lo make the try if • ci..n<liti(;iis were within limit:-;.' He •pndicle'l a rough ride il Maj. . ./o. 1 .nsnn 1'ie.s loday. Al 11 a. m i;ie air torce oil'ici'-r sail! v, or.-;leiun.L; condition.^ made i il iib\ i-;,!s lin-re wouH be no a>, lun 411 al 11:1."). j He said, however, that C.'nnli'iued on Page Youth Center Picnic, Swim Party Tuesday Hope Youth Center party and picnic will bi -1 U> li p.m. Tuesday. S Municipal pool at Fair after shin. France was 1 reported to British support. Uniied Stales maincd .secret. a period of British have trustee- been given views have re- Frame-Up on Consulates Seen by U< Moscow, Sept. (i —(fl'i—The death of Gen. Feng Yu-Hsinag, • 67, China's "Christian general," in a fire aboard a Russian ship, was announced in the Moscow press yesterday. ~ , , , i Thc chunky ex-war lord and a oecji-iary ol Labor lobin read |daughter were amoni' the victims , ,, , ,, ,, , ' ,i lmi "? "dmmistralion in a of a fire aboard the Russian motor asked for the I- e n an and, rally ahead of iho president's ap- ship Pobeda enroll Ic from New pearance. Y ork to Odessa. The newspapers u,, i r. J >epubh(;ari - controlled | Pravda and Izveslia said the fire '.Oth Congress robin said it! resulted from careless handling of scarcely needed the prodding it ! motion picture film received Irom the National Associ- . iition of inanufactuorers to Him! Feng was understood to be on their big guns on the 61,000,000: his way to North China to meet wage earners in this country." Kvith Communist and non-com- with a word of praise for what i uuim'sl enemies of the Chiang Kaihe called the efforts of labor '" ' .... unions "In stamp out the trines of communism, added: "Thev can anrl (hey are doing i 'hat job that some committees of'; Congress are try in; 1 to do. x x x They have been doing a real job. , Hurricane Does Little Harm New Orleans. Sept. G —CUP) ~The Gulf Coast was in holiday mood today, thankful Ihjt a hurricane had done .so. little haim New Orleans, Suutiii-in Lnnman^ and a stretch of the Mi.ibissippi coast escaped with only minor damage when yeslejdiiy's storm blew in and • broke up ovei land. This morning the situation \v<>s al- . most normal. In form: placer; •communication 1 * were difficult, and water damage < was extensive in low-lying /areas." 1 There were apparently no casualties. . f , The area from the LnuislmHi linr- der to •Gulfport, MIM, , was the 'hardest hit. pumaiilv by water < which wont over tho ' seawall. Roads closed by the itomi wive .reopened yesteulay and Grand Me,' where the storm renter firsl « touched land, wn a found to be little damaged. , ^%,)3fiV. n iBl>t-i ^h'r ft S'POOi.. PT Riven tcrriporaiy reiujfe lieu" returned ID their homci, .some of which were still sutinumK'd by flood waters. No full statement of damage was available, but Bed Cross officials said it was, much less than had' been expected. The weekend of stoims took two lives in the South. Two Negio children were killed at Havana, Fla., in a sudden tornado, and a score o£ others were injuicd. Twelve homes were destroyed there, and five near Cairo, Ga., in windstorms Saturday. Juliana Takes Over Throne Amsterdam, Juliana Van Sept. 0 — (/Pi — range-Nj-.sau formally ascnndor) the throne of Netherlands today by taking the an oath of fidelity to the constitution. The new queen, who leplacod her 08-year-old motluM, Wilhalmina, on Saturday wljr>n the weary ruler of the 'Dutch empire abdicated, was ceivmoniouily tn- iiuguratcd in. Nieuwe Khk Church), historic church of wor- A crowd which packed the square after the ceiLinonv, despite; a gentle rain, gavi Juhart a tremendous ovation, f lv v,aved from a balcony when; she ^tootl with her daughters and husbandi Prince Bvrnhani, A inn e handed Hi-months-old Princess MaivK? to 'In; qiKjen, who w;ived .iR.mi tj *hQ throng which cheered mn;'it,ily, I J riiu i esiii:s Armgai'd, Bp.iUH and Irene stood near her. Princess Margaret of Butlin 0 '' roy » liy slood '" lhe _WashinL>li>n. .Sept. (i U. S. official!* feared — <UP> — today that Shek government. He broke with evil doc-;Chiang while in the United States Tobin | last year. Texarkcma Fair Boosters to i> systematic "frame-up" pau;i! is being vvagi-ti American diplomats in some Curi-l niunift-govenx.'d nations. They saw tho latest evidence in ! '-he case oi Donald F. Ewing. U. S. i vice consul in Soda. Bulgaria. ' wnij;,;.' recall was announced vi-s- i ' Cornmuiiibl- controlled Bill- j government announced that! was t-:iiigiil mi a S;^i-t i "rcci'iving important e.-oiin- I information fivin two Ei.il- 1 .ch eident cani-' a ' H ""'• f°'' pai li:s-'>n ainst i l>nhlic-ity purposes." ~ ------------ ° pohtcal and Visit Hope ansparently, (he part A Sta i ;i:-i>n.ptl" the victin. uf "a tr ^iiiji'icutefl maneuver o i 1 I Bulgarian uuthunle.s." ; U'..-i>animi1 piv.ss officer Mi-! J. McDennoU said the in-! ccurred July Ifi. Ewing re- i call from tivo Bulgarians; huni he had previously L d if''iu'!;,i in:.-.ii:e.-;:j, ite s itLiiugd oil Pa;-;e. Four I J. E, Beosrden, Son Hurt in Auto Accident J K. Bearden and his son. Ki-giiiaH Bearden were painlully but not believed .seriously hurl about !):30 a.m. yesterday when the car in which they were riding failed tu negotiate a curve about I'.i miles south of Jlope on Highway Both were badly bruised and treated in a local hospital. Hegi- naUl still is in the hospital bu! his eoiidiiion is i ml conquered el itkal. Tilt cur was, badly dajiiagtii. Wednesday <>/ this week a group of boosters will visit Hope from Tcxarkana advertising the 4-State Fair and the 75th anniversary observance of the eity. The group will arrive at 8:45 a.m. and will be met at Hope City limit by Mayor Lyte Brown. They will give a short program at the Corner of Second and Main and I will leave at D:05. Chancery Court in Session, Municipal Court Postponed Due to session of ChrmceM Court today al Hempstcad C'uuit house Municipal Court has been p.u.;poni'ii. The Chancery .session is presided over bj Judjjc Slec-V I Juliana a p p e a r e d umisauUy nervous in the church. Sh gl (need. as if seekin;! confidence fiom her nicith'-r now tho dmva •< i I'rri'rtj Wilhclminu, w-ho sat m the f»!,t row of the wing reserved for toyal guests. fn taking her o-;th , T uh mi's voice resounded thio'i'h the church as if t.h i- .-iiiDirpru,. i| jll ,U*T power far it. She tniinid nil i_ v-es on her mo'her while m i| s n>c he, :l ridress, speaking with dup emotion. , Juliana declared in t.ikiiig ilm oa'h: "I swear to the rve.tlu-ilands PL,C,< pic that I will alwavs on i IVL- nU<i uphold the constitution I .".'tar that I will deteiul and j iv>l v« with all my power tin i once and territory o f that 1 will proicct the g n.iiil mit,i particular liberty of th* ^ijiu I will protect the Hc-iui.il and Ucular liberty and 'hi ' i 'lit-ill my Kiibjei-ls and y ill in 1 ,t,<S' it,i that f- of main'en'tn'-e I'KI pro the general arid p.itui all the nvj;i" I'm al my di-uo-at a h'Uild rii). God Al m»Mv ' is tion of •.ve', fare laws pla gof' 1 ') king s.!ur j "S:'i hoi 1 .) me | In 1 ?i i i i b' i ., \ n in 1 l Ih n i' jUi'h In i i i v. i v>! u ' i n ktl h th uu i i itt \ i 11 •> a ,i J t Inn t h \ i i H ' rd i m i pt i f 1 n ' lin_ui i t i 01 i |IMI i ol III! ill-. sn'i| I \ 1 - tl l fit I U t Ol 'lr 1 1L1 '"L I ill Il<! -•' )\ < i 1 ! I "I"' , i 'i 1 iu > Cit i t uu MiU* \ i \ n! tf It! )t)) thi lll^ 1' in ! 3,"

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