Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1948 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 14, 1948
Page 8
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Page Eight JTU Ruled HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Continued From P;igc One fepccificni! >' directs the J. Not to cnc.ourage. local unions in ' demands foi'; a contract which would discriminate against non-un- JOti employes by setting certain standards of competency for them an,d none; tor union members; , &•' ^O't'/to'iirts'tsuct'lobal 'moons' to ddmattd that the "form contract" be signed by employers; p. Not to support" strikes, slowdowns and wain-outs in disputes brought about' because the union has violated the March 27 injunction. jl. To notify all locals that the union is in contempt at court anu that the international cannot sup- pqrt any local that insists on contract terms violating the terms of the injunction insisting on the "form contract" and discrimination against non-union members. -Today's ruling was expected to have widespread effect tnroughoul the newspaper industry and will clear the way lor further negotiation of the year-old strike in Chicago. The judge's contempt ruling to- aay likely will be tested in higher court and by agreement may go directly to tne United States Supreme Court. This ITU case was the subject of a sharp exchange between President Truman and Senator Taft (II- Ohio) last month. The president had written that the senator had "put the heat" on the NJLJiB counsel to bring the contempt suit, which the judge rc- ftjsed today to dismiss. 'This charge was denied by the NLRB counsel and Taft said Truman's statement was "merely an attempt to curry favor with the labor, bosses who control the labor publicity to which ho is looking for help in the election." The suit started last Jan. 16 when the NLRB asked for the- injunction, charging that the union had violated the Taft-Hartley law in Chicago and various othee cities'. -- o - ~T— --'" Dewey Carries Campaign to Missouri Fights Lost Niglhr By The Associated', Oakland, Calif.—Eal Turner, 152, .Richmond, Calif, stopped J T Ross, 159, San Jose, a,,,.,,, White Plains, N. y.-^RicMe' Dallas, 160, St. Louis ' kiyickW out Brily Kilroy 158, Patct;So"f$ N. J. By United Press -•••'••">'••> *!• • New York (Jamacia Arena) — Bobby James, 157 1-2; New York, outpointed Eddie OcasW," ; I52 1-2 Bronx, N. Y. (8). • ; -' •' Tired Ofteii Sleepless disorder of kidney fuMfrft permits polsonoua matter to remain 'in your blood, it niiy cause nagg'tiB bacUnche, rh'eunutlo palna, leg pains, loss of pep nnd energy, get- tine up niirhts, swelling, pufliness under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with epiulirj^.AQil ^urnlnc sometimes shown there is spmqtKine wrong With your kidneys or blutlctcr." Don't wait I Ask your druggist for D.ian'a Fills, a etimulant diuretic, ustd. suqceaafully by millions for over DO years. Bonn's (five happy relief and will help the IB miles o£ kidney tubes flush out poiaonouawaetofrom v your blood. Get Doan'o Pills. /'" «» En route- with Dewey to Kansas City, Oct. H — (/!>)—Gov. Thomas K. .Dewey called today for "teamwork" between Congress and the White House to "tackle, the big job \ve have before'r«s;"; '••-. Heading for Kansas City and a major speech on' good, governmen t there tonight;'the RepUblican-pres- locnliai nominee told a Joplin crowd, "we must :have an; administration that will work i"'with Congress—that wants" 16 work with Congress." Dcwcy said, this county .-'.imust "establish a foreign policy so. clear that everybody — both • the free world and the slave world —will know where we stand; They must know that we stand firmly for peace, (hat we are not going to weave, wobble, and wiggle." Introduced by Rep, Shorjt (R- Mo) Dewey told his listeners he lopes they "never, lose (he habit ol sending Short back to Con- iress." Assistant Police Chief Walter Flenner estimated 3,000 persons were in'the crowd. Announcing the topic of the talk, Paul Lockwood, the New York governor's secretary; said Dewey would "promise to bring to Wnsh- ing a government that believes wholeheartedly in the American system of freedom; that knows where it is going; that practices teamwork that has integrity; that is competent, and that has vision, faith and courage." This large order seemed uniikely to prevent Dewey from alluding indirectly to President Truman's connection with the Kansas City Pond- crgast organization. In an area embracing the district where Mr. Truman purged a Democrat.;., congressional candidate in 194f> only to have rutf choice lost to a Republican, the New York governor was expa-jlod to bear down on ballot box integrity. Senator. Kcm (R-Mo.) tried unsuccessfully for month-i to >vm a congressional investigation of Attorney General Clark's handling of the Kansas City vote frauds; In the 194'6 Democratic rare President Truman back-id' Enos A. Axtoll over incumbent Rep.i Roger C. Slaughter in the Fifth Misso.in Congressional district. A\te!l won the nomination but lost to Republican Albert Reeves, Jr., in the general election. Dewey scheduled Missouri stops at Joplin, Carthage, Mooed and Springfield before his lave afternoon arrival in Kansas City. 1 There was no final decision whether his train would pause at Foi-t Sckotl, Kas. The GOP nominee's interest in Missouri primarily was in attempting to wrest the president's home state from hi, He spent the day in Oklahoma yesterday, however, largely on a mission that even some of his friends • thought that was futile—an attempt lo elect Rep. Ross Rizley, Republican, , as the next senator from Olahoma. The 51 to 45 margin the Republicans now hold in the Senate looks so shaky in this year's balloting that Dewey made 12 speeches- something of a record for him--m Oklahoma. The consensus of local politicians was that while Dewey has some change to carry Oklahoma. his margin would have to be larger Thiirsday, October 14, 1948 Communism of SOFT LEATHER Made to Sell For Much More Friday and Saturday at only RED BROWN Nationally Advertised When you feel the supple leathers, see the qualify workmanship in these rnoc'cies then you'!: realize what unusual buys they are. Get 'em now for school! AIR CONDITIONED CHAS. A COMPANY , Continued From Page One woman in ch.irge ot liie c/nidron's camp who announced: "You'll have to take care of a group of little girls" she told u:;. "Are there no nursemaids here?" 1 asked "no." was the blunt answer. 'I protested th.it I w.vi a specialist in natural science, that I had planned to conduct sem:i>:!L-.<; in nature study for my slud"nt.;, and start collections of plants aiul insects. "No, no," the mana'-;er re'.Mr'.ed, "forget your plans. V/e b.ivo quite a few tots tti take cure of, .and that's what we brought you here for." The room in the impressive mansion which I was to share with another teacher would have b-j_n i ideal for rest. But adjoining il j were two dormitory rooms in ! which 14 little girls were quur- | tered. Those were our ward;;, and i the two of us had lo serve bo'h a:; nursemaids and chambermaids to them, from washing th-.-ir hair to cleaning their bathrooms. The mothers of the little girl;; were having the time of tneir lives, coming and going, and disporting themselves on the beach where another luxurious house in the neighborhood had been rented by the Soviet authorities to accommodate all the staffs. I had occasion to tell these mothers what J thought of them: "You idling aristocrats, you ushould be ashamed lo turn us teachers into nursemaids for your children!" I told them to their faces. We were warned to stay on the grounds which, to be sure, were ample enough. "It's best not lo i'o outside the boundaries." was the unmistakable hint given us. >,1v observations mortified me. The famous flower gardens were dvin<> of neglect, the vegetable gardei's were unwatercd and unlonU^d. Poison ivy was spreading uverv. where. Wherever I went for a walk I came upon empty bottles, dirty'- cartons and boxes. Garbage Jittered the grounds. With dismay I asked Tiyr.oH: 'How can our government' senu such people to represent IHi:,;;••; abroad? And why is it that our top diplomats, from GromyKi. down, who spend their week- ends here, tolerate such a disgrace?" Soon enough the American pres'; discovered the scandalous siau of affairs withon our domain Neighbors complained of the pollution of nearby waters and ol the nudist bathing. One of our teachers a fat woman came running to me lull of excitement. She had been at the beach, the press photographers had descended upon it, and she bragged: "You'll see my picture will be in the papers tomorrow." The papers made the most 01 another picture, showing an alirae- tive firl from the Amtorj." who had been snapped by the photographers in Eve's costume. Then' were immediate repercussions The girl lost her job in America and was hustled back to Soviet Russia within a matter of days A puolic scandal is something which the uncouth Sovicl arsilocracy can- not-abidc. The president of the Arntorg himself was recalled w heard, because of the incident. There was no help in our little Soviet America to look after the small cnilclren and no attendants to take care of the grounds, but of spies and watchdogs there was no shortage. When I sneaked out with anotncr teacher to go shopping in the village five-ana-ten cent store, she looked around, and hurried me, "PoskoreyeSmake i quick!" At the estate hsUf when I retired for an ovenin n ot \\oik on my specimens, 1 would find young Communist stalwarts snoop ing around. This perennial vigilant I n\\ ever, did not extend to Ihei'L I was warned upon my mnil a Glen Cove by one ot." the leuhf-i not to keep more than i u\\ doi iars about me. We had no Kt\ loi the door of our room. 1). ih ih e. was an uproar about mi, me v il liable ii, now it was a \ iisi\ itm now it was cash which had been stolen. Everybody was su pieuni of all the others. 1 rebelled u ih indignity of our status, toi u n ers were looked down tij on i i i inferior caste. But at our 7th Street < hool in New York 1 was plat-uerl with (he same vice. There were so nrin cases in my classes of moie\ i id things vanishing from coil |x c. t and purses that I deki unn^d < root out the evil. Several ot th< students who had b, tome > tachcd to me joined me. in t ] ' i to trap the thief. One ol tlu h \ hid inside the iirepl u \\ i , everybody went mil lor eali lenics. Sure enough, Die tliiel a peared and was eau;.;lu in U u i She was the daughter ot .. ian!,m t Amlorg official. This was the be'ginnin;: oj llu hounding campaign aj;; mst i The father of Hie culprit I n i ed me with dire punishi/ i nt 1 I taken lo task by our C mum i \ supervisor for e'xcee(lin f ; mv dull- 'of serving merely ai> an instruct in certain yiibjiTi.s! ))|KI 1 argued that 1 regarded n i i I m 'cation at; part ot my ta;-l h 1 i out: "Since when are' teai lu i i posed to Lie inYesti;;at<ii After (hi;; I was osli i I i d the Communists within i i colony. They treated nu hi pariah and my loneliiu deeper than ever. (Continued ton.orruwi than expected to pull iii; i \ \u lory with him over fne I m i ponent, former UeiKot'i m v. Robert 8. Kerr. Tile Republican rub in n i is that Sen. Kd Mom e. K i i i.s retiring and a Deu.ui i i lory would he'lp em dmw ti In his ireL ac: o.-s ( i n Dewey taikeu uin.uiv t i peace---\vith the clear i , thai the I'haiiee:-: nt av. \\onld be much belter it i 1 1 i Means xain conhni i,/ i , 1 louse 1 in NIA e:ii i M r. In Oklaltmua I'll'. h" • i t the lar.jje-M cr.ru,i-' ,,| !i his campaign c--l;n;at< i.i by Police Cai'ilain Tun \ thai if !i... it: eh- (•-, d I,, i ot confusion and i.ie;i-a;:: i spair." Dev, t-y'.s Kansa.'- Cty . the Municipal auaituru.; H oroadcaui from ":'M to y | ( tuil Slu.'idard 'Inn-. Tui i heads for iviinne.-oia an i i i i Siieecl,! in Si, Paul UJUKJIIU ROBSSON'S OCTOi (f'J f-,M You'll enjoy shopping at Robison's for each member of the family and you'll find new winter merchandise arriving daily. Come in and buy your fa5l and winter needs now. Mens Dickie's army twill khaki pants and shirfs in matched suits. Army tan and green. n Coveralls these are Sizes 0 to 7. hickory stripe and sanforized shrunk. Hawk Brand blue jeans in Western style with wide turn up cuffs, zipper fly and copper brads. All sizes. These are good grade print in stripes and checks, 3 gripper fasrners and al! sizes. Hawk brand overalls for men in blue or express stripes and full vest back styie. Heavy fleece lined sweat shirts with knit cuffs and waist. Full range oF sizes. f Long or ankle length dress sox in fancy and solid patterns. Only Moris heavy weight woolen boot sox in white or grey with fancy tops. These T Shirts arc made of good grcde white cotton and a real value at this special price. Only Mens heavy grey mixed work sox that is just the sox for cold winter days. A value. These anklets in solid colors and fancy stripes. Sizes 71 to 10J-. Chitdrens shoulder strap style purses in red, green, blue and black patent. Only Childrens long cotton stockings. Ribbed in tan and brown. Sizes 6 to 10. Mens cotton flannel plaid shirts that are sanforized shrunk. Choice of brown, tan, and white or red, green and black combination. Mens heavy weight winter unions, 12 Ib. weight in ecru. Sizes 36 to 46. These anklofs with picin or fancy tops in fall colons. Sizes 5 to 11. These are heavy winter weight unions in ecru color. Sizes 6 to 16. These are panel ribbed cotton undershirts and real values. Complete range of sizes. Now is the time to make those quilts. Good heavy quilt bundles. Only Good grade heavy outing that is 36 inches wide. Solid colors. Buy now for winter. Flannelette gowns of good grade flannel. Solid colors or striped flannel. All sizes. Bleached sheeting that is finished soft for the needle. Buy now. Block and white, red and white, brown and whiic saddle oxfords wifh white rubber soles and heels. Sizes 51 to 9. Ladies block elk, high top shoes with composition soles and heels. Sizes 3 to 10. Brown elk finished leather, rigid arch, full double sole and heel. Fashioned by Freidman-Shelby. Sizes 7 to 12. A '.vide selection of this 36 inch, fast co;or prssirs in pretty patterns and soli j colors. Ladies and misses sport oxfords in two tone tan and brown, moccasin styles, composition sole and rubber heels. Sizes 12i to 3. Sizes Si to 10. Ladies rayon hose in new dark shades of wine mist arid deep brown. Ringless. Size 81 to TOI. WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS NashviHe The Leading Department Store HOPE ••f-

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