Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 18, 1948
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Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor - Alex. H. Washburn French Haven't Any Stomach for Ironman Role, Either From the loud cries of supporters of Gen. Charles de Gaullo during the government's running battle with Communist strikers you would have supposed that the general's party the Rally of the French People (RFP) would win Sunday's Electoral College election hands clown. But it didn't happen. Official returns give the general only 12 per cent of the total vote. The Popular Republican Movement (MRP), middle-of-the-road group, and the Communists both lost heavily— but the people wno picked up strength were mode"-'Socialists and others, not the "big stick" followers of the general, Which would indica.e uiai Franco, while disgusted with the traitorous conduct of the Communists, and suspicious of the ability of some middlc-ot-the-road groups lo handle the Red strike conspiracy in a tough fashion, still isn't ready to turn over free •France to a one-man rule. DeGaulle may be right on his cardinal point— that the trouble in France is too much authority for the legislative and not enough for the executive— but the general's speeches apparently spell too much totalitarian philosophy for the French. Or it may be that the final decision on recalling de Gaulle to power has merely been delayed. Currently the French government. has taken a stiff and seemingly successful attitude toward the Communist strikers— and, people everywhere being pretty much alike, it is only natural that the Franch voter decided to hang otuc _a middle-of-the-road government as long as it could function at all. ¥ -K * WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair and not tjUltc so cool this afternoon and tonight. Tuesday fair and warmer. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 —- NO. 4 Stor of Hope 1899; Press Consolidated January 18, 1924 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press INEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Tel Aviv. Israel, Oc. 18 —Ml— Israel accepted tonight a United Nations otter to arrange peace talks with Egypt on the fighting in the Negev. However., she rejected a cease fire proposal. The lorcign ollicc said no cease- fire proposal would be accepted until Israel is fissured the Egyptians will behave. In actions last night, Jewish troops stormed and captured heights dominating the road through The Negev, Palestine's southern desert. A dispatch from Associated Press Correspondent Carter L. Davidson at the front By the school teacher ..who risked death rather than return to Russia, (Copyright 1943, King Fea- rues Syndicate Inc., Reproduction in whole of in part strictly prohibited.) iMrs. Kp.scnkina reveals in today's article how the net about her was tightened as the day of her scheduled departure for Soviet Russia nearcd. She sees the movie 'The Iron Curtain" and begins lo make plans. She meets a stranger on a park bench—is he friend or foe?; INSTALLMENT 20 By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levine Last spring, as the date of the closing of our school was drawing near and preparations were t being made for our return to So- jvict Russia, my distress grew from day to day. During the two years I had spent in New York I had never been inside an American home, although I was surrounded by the friendliest and most hospitable people on earth. But I had not fo Chief Scientist Old man weather took a sudden turn last night and left a little ice, a heavy frost and a seasonal record of 32 degrees recorded early this morning at the Experiment i Station. High temperature for the j 24-hour period was 58 degrees. I The temperature drop followed on the heels of a steady rain Saturday night that totaled 1.05 inches. The cold was general through out the state and nation. I said the Jews had succeeded in I been permitted to develop even a ! blasting open their supply route to single acquaintanceship with an Freedom of the PLiblic's Press Would Make a Better Slogan By HAROLD E. KEENAN' City Editor, Plainfield, N. J., Courier-News Bccau.se there is a widespread misunderstanding of the slogan. "The Freedom of the Press," The Courier-News recommend wording of that phrase l> to: THE FREEDOM OF THE LIC'S PRESS To many minds, "Freedom of the \ Press" means freedom only for j the publisher to print what he I feels like. And nothing else. Nothing could be farther from the truth. The press of this nation recognizes that it iias two duties. First, to get and to print the news accurately and impartially. Second, to j-lhe desert. j (The United Nations security council has been called into special session tomorrow morning in | Paris to consider the new outburst :-ol fighting in the Holy Land.) An Israeli foreign office spokes- j American neighbor. I was like a person drowning in a sea of humanity. Yet as I was silently casting about for a rescuer, I saw no one who could catch the terror in my heart and cast a line to save me. About this time "The Iron Cur- the film based on the interpret that news fairly and hon- There are too many sources of information open to the public for any newspaper to attempt to slant news—and survive.) seen live Again and again, the newspapers , air baso of this nation have been impress- ! said the United Nations hadj lajlV - lne lljm bascd on ^ CJ ._ the at family exposure of the Canadaian spy ring Israel, he said, is ready to meet | was being shown at the Roxy '" ...... '' " 'Theatre in New York. I overheard my Communist guardians ridiculing the movie in conversation, and i.iade up my mind there and then to see it as soon as possible. On a rainy Sunday I slipped out my my room in the Porojnia- apartment and took a taxi to theatre. I watched the picture f in a trance, and could not e my seat when the showing over. I stayed on to see it through a second time. When T left Little Rock, Oct. 18 —(/P) — Lingering summer weather in Ar K an- sas ended with a snap — a cold snap—over the weekend. Temperatures, which were of the sweltering type last week, tumbled to sub-freezing levels in others this morning. The lowest mercury reading was —as usual—at Gilbert, in Searcy county, where a minimum of 22 degrees was recorded. Other lows below freezing were 25 at Corning, 27 at Brinkley, 28 at Ozark and Joncsboro, 29 at Camden, Portland, Newport and El Dorado and 30 at Arkadelphia. Temperature drops of 34 degrees over the weekened gave Pine Bluff i and Little Rock lows of 32 and 34 j respectively. The decline in temperatures, general throughout the nation was hastened in Arkansas by general rainstorms Saturday night. Weekend rain of 1.35 inches at Brinkley, 1.0:5 in Camden and 1.31 at Gilbert were reported. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock predicted "fair and not quite so cool weather for tonight, with fair and warmer weather expected tomorrow. Dr. Karl T. Compton, above, has been named by President Truman lo succeed Dr. Vanncvar Bush os the nation's "scientific chief_of staff." Compton, famed atomic scientist, becomes chairman of the Armed Forces Re- 'carch and Development Board. Dr. Rush resigned the post. By LOUIS NEVIN Paris. Oct. II! — (/PI—The United States demanded today that th United Nations turn the deadlocked atomic energy progrom over to the five great nnwors and Canada for direct negotiations. Chief U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin told the ;j8-nation committee the United could go no further in its efforts to control the atom until the Soviet Union agreed to "participate in the Miami, Fla., energy world community on a cooperative basis." The Berlin dispute comes up tomorrow in the security council. A new compromise plan which would take the issue out of the U. N. is reported under consideration bv the six neutrals of the council. Austin, commenting on a report drawn up by an atcmic subeommittce declared: "Communist .stales desire to live in a secret world of their own behind which, for all we know, they may arm and prepare their people for war. We do not desire to live in such a world. "That is the impasse in which the United Nations Atomic Energy commission finds itself. This is nil impasse which can not be overcome by the Atomic Energy Commission." Austin said the problem must be turned over to the United States Russia. Britain. France. China and Canada for negotiations. "It is because we so earnestly seek agreement, because we stiil hope for ultimate agreement, how- Oct,. IB —W—President Truman said today he considered sending Chief Justice Vinson to Moscow to ask Premier Stlalin to help dispel "the poisonous atmosphere of distrust" sur- politica! 'rounding negotiations between Nations; "the Western powers and the Soviet Union." The president, in a speech prepared for the annual American Legion convention, described as "a wicked falsehood" what he called "loose and irresponsible talk to the effect that the United Stales is deliberately following a course that leads to war." "So long as I Fear Loss of the United States there By JACK BEUU . Enroute wilh Dewev to Albany, president of (Oct. 18 — (fP)~ Gov. Thomas E. be the Egyptians any time. any place for peace discussions. A cease fire is impossible, he added, unless the United Nations can guarantee the Egyptians will not take advantage of such a truce to improve their positions. Israel has thrown a top commander into the battle for control. of the Negev desert area kov the as i estly (And woe to that newspaper j re ports indicated heavy " casualties j (*'.'" which thinks it can slant the news. as j ews anc i Egyptians struggled fiercely. ing on the people that their (the I , .. , . . . , , government for Palestine and the publics) press is the last defense Egyptian headquarters, and Egy- o£ common decency, common hon- pUan troop centers at Majdal, Fal- . the theatre I felt that I would have The noon communique said .to come back to it to absorb every bombing targets for the third con- detail of Guozenko's drama. 'l light were the El Arish saw it for a third time days later the city of Gaza, which ~ • • • is both the seat of the new Arab esty and common sense. It is th bulwark, and cornerstone, of their other rights—freedom to assemble, freedom to worship, etc. Once the people have lost their free press, as witness Europe. their other freedoms automatically will vanish. Reflect for a moment about what your newspaper is. It is completely a service to its readers—iniorma- tive through its news and advertising columns, instructive through its editorials. And it is ever on the alert to guard the people's rights and interests. There is no question but that when the people want the truth, the whole truth, and nothing bin the truth—especially in an emergency—they get it more surely and more correctly from the press than from any other agency, There are few, an amazingly small few, persons in this country who do not read a newspaper. That circumstance alone makes the press a source of information of Ihe greatest magnitude. Add lo that fact the realization that the press is the only free, unbossed and unlicensed agency through which Ihe truth surely finds its way lo the American people. As long as the American people preserve—and demand—their free press, they too will remain free. A free press is thai right of j truthful expression which permits j us to say and to print what can be proved as true about venality of public officials; corruption in high places, public and private: about viciousness, unfairness or oppression in our business, socicly, political or religious structures. What is il all public enemies fear'.- 1 What is il the crooked politician fears? What is il bigots and subversive organizers fear'.' It is the American press— honest, enterprising, intelligent and brave. Thai is why we hold out THE FREfc]DOM Ol' 1 THK LIC'S PRESS uja and Bcersheba. There were reports here, which could not be confirmed, that Arao forces were evacuating Gaza. (34 words deleted by censor). U.N. observers stationed at Gaza apparently had pulled out for bases farther south. Those in Tel Aviv speculated thai they might be with drawn completely "because of Israel's defiance of the cease fire order and her refusal to lei the observers go to the front. Unofficial informants said that unless the Egyptians strike back in force, the present phase of the lighting appears to be near an end. That would indicate, it' it is true, that the Israeli forces Passing before me on the screen enough to hold they now are slron The Negev. The Negev was placed under i thinlcin^ Jewish eonlrol by last year's U.N. Imented, was band of ruthless Soviet agents so typical of those who surrounded me in New York that I shuddered with fright. They were cut of the same NKVD cloth of which the killers of my husband, the destroyers of my son and my own persecutors wore made. The iron curtain behind which Guozen- ko worked in the Soviet embassy while he was plotting his heroic and daring escape seemed to be pressing against me. But even closer to my own plight was Guozenko's desperate attempt to make his situation undrstood by the Canadians about him. How was it possible for Americans living in freedom to be so deaf and dumb to the cry for freedom within our hearts? That Guozcnko could not ind a responsive car among the Canadain authorities was crushing. And he went to the newspaper office and Ihe editors there could not that 'he was slightly de- 1 was appalcd at Ihe gulf partition decision, but Count Bern- separating me from the American adotte. the assassinated Palestine Ipeopli mediator, recommended that il go j When I returned lo Die apart- lo the Arabs instead. The Jewsjrncnt. Zoya Poru.jniakov asked me 'where I had been all aflcrnoon. As nonchalantly as possible I re- I would not was eyed oh.jei.'l to this, strenuously. Thus far, the unofficial sources here said, there has been no real jmarkecl that I had gone to the Fgyplian counter blow— either in| sc .hool to wind up an accumulation 1 o! work on a day when be interrupted. But I with suspicion. The surveillance over me reached a point when Porjnikov, Ihe consulate secretary. would sneak into my room while I was in the bathroom to pick up any incriminating paper which I might have left for moment lying around. Of course, no such papers 'last !,- Vt - M ' existed. Then one day he tie with Ihe British crown. Finance i jointly told me. after many vexa- Minisier Patrick McGillgan said : tlou ^ proddings on the subject: today after talks with common-! " Y °u don't ever get any mail wealth leaders. it". - vou tlon 'l write any letters. ''"'s very suspicious. What's the alter with you'.' Why don't vou tile air or on the yround. Eire Determined H-Q Break La si- Tie With Britain London, Oct. 18— i.-Pi— Kir ••till determined lo break her S S-Sgt. Julius C. Hatfield, 22. Hcmpstead native who was killed in action January 1. 1945 on Ccram Isle in the East Indies, will be buried at Holly Grove cemetery Wednesday. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at New Hope Baptist Church on Highway No. 4. Sgt. Hatfield was an engineer on a B-25 bomber and was on his 35th mission. He'is survived by his father, F. E. Hatfield of Texarkana, his mother, Mrs. Eva Hatfield of Hope, six brother, Glen, Dale, Carl and Rolph of Hope, John and Merrell Hatfield of Washington, a sister. Mrs. Gladys Alford of. Hope and his grandmother, Mrs. Mary Jane Morton of Hope. Active pallbearers: Truman Arrington, Dexter Alford, Aubrey Cox, Olin Paris, Connerly Polk, Watkins, Woodrow Aaron Crawford. Baker Lester and Prescott Group Sponsoring Musical Program Marion Edward Parker, well- known baritone, will be presented in a vocal concert at Prescott High School auditorium at 8 p.m. Tuesday, October ID. The program is sponsored by the Prescott "Musical Coterie and is the first of a scries. | Local music lovers planning to al- |,,..,.-i. . tend the concert can secure tickets from Mrs. B. C. Hyatt in Hope. Washington. Oct. .IS —(/Pi— The supreme court ' agreed today to make a new ruling on how" far other states can go in throwing out Nevada-wand "quickie" divorces.,,, , . , ,, .- A ,.-,., -, i • ,i, , • that we .strongly urge Ims course, A case involving that issue was Austin said •••'-' among some 75 petitions on which the court acted. These petitions arc requests for hearings, mostly filed during the courts summeY recess. It refused hearings in most C "1SP^ ever, dim the present prospects. Russia's Jacob A. Malik reported no chip on the shoulder of America." Mr. Truman declared. He flew here from Washington in an avowed "non-political" role, and in his address described himself as "a delegate from Missouri, a comrade-in-arms, and comrn'and- cr-in-chief of our armed forces." Mr. Truman previously had said he called off the proposed Vinson mission after talking with Secretary of Slate Marshall. He explained Marshall thought single- handed action by the U. S. might cause misunderstanding at the United Nations assembly meeting in Paris. Referring to the discarded plan in his speech to the legion, Mr. Truman said: "1 recently considered the sending of a special emissary to Moscow, my purpose was to ask Premier Stalin's cooperation in dispelling the present poisonous atmosphere of distrust which now surrounds the negotiations between acceptable." T1 , , , , .,, . conjuring up fairy tales, revealed Ihe cases lo be heard wil be j "the weakness of his position" and aigued before the court later. | showed that the United Stales did Final decisions probably are| no t want to reach atomic controls, the' will that "no fairy tales about alleged j t!l< --. Western powers and the Soviet closed doors and iron curtains can"' show that the Soviet proposal is in- He said Austin. by months away at the earliest. Besides the divorce case, cases the court announced it hear include an important antitrust action. The issue in it is whether it is lawful for a big manufacturer lo make contracts binding an indc- 'pondent dealer to sell "his products exclusively. Lower courts ruled that Standard Oil Company of California violated the anti-trust laws by making contracts under which independent filling stations agreed to buy all their gasoline from Standard. The highest court also: Agreed to review a navy court martial of Chief Signalman'Harold E. Hirshberg on charges of striking two fellow prisoners in a Japanese prison earn p. Hirshberg was sentenced to 10 months imprisonment. Refused to hear a case questioning constitutionality of the Wash- agreement on Malik made a said tin concession Russians had bv agreeing to ban atom bombs anci establish controls, but agreement was made impossible because "the Anglo-American majority" had changed its position to demand formation of a control body before banning 'the bomb. Austin said Russia's new proposal to outlaw atomic weapons was a maneuver which has inac- ccplable lo "sincere men." Ho repeated his rejection of the propos al, which would set up an atomic control organization simultaneously with the ban. "This so-called concession proposed by the Soviet Union is not a concession." he said. "It is simply a maneuver designed to provide foi the destruction of atomic weapons in one country before—and probably a long while before— there had been any determination of whether or not atomic weapons existed in another country." which they must lake place so help in producing fruilful Union. My emissary was to convey the seriousness and sincerity of the people at the United States in their desire for peace. "This proposal had no relation to existing negotiations within the scope of the United Nations or Ihe council of Foreign Ministers. Far from cutting across these negotiations, the purpose of this mission was lo improve Ihe atmosphere in and and peaceful results. "At this time I want to make it clear, that. I have not deported one step from niy determination to utilize every opportunity to work foi peace. Whenever an appropriate opportunity arises, I shall act to further the interests of peace within the framework of our relations with our allies and the works of the United Nations." He said that the United States will spare no effort "to achieve the peace on which the entire Continued on page two in.gton (Stale ) Joint Legislative Committee on Un-American activities. Constitutionality of the committee and its work was questioned by the Washington (Stale) pension union. The Nevada divorce case came before the high court from Connecticut court's. The ruling was asked bv Hermoine P. Rice, who said Connecticut courts ii nprnperlv overturned a Ueiio divorre sranU-d to Herbert i mi'iidaliun to remove the question N. Rico. She and liu-e were mar- lnjm "»' U - N - agenda "will no ricd in Reno July 3. 1D-1-I two ; tlollot lurlher increase the suspi- Austin said Russia's proposal would set the whole problem back to where it was at the start. "We have been through this debate over and over again in the atomic energy commission." he said. "It would not be possible nor reasonable to go back and this debate all over again. !!<• said lie realized his start recoin- 300 Expected Between 250 and 300 are expected to attend a farm dinner Wednesday. October 20, at <> at the Fail- will include here p.m. park exhibit hall and 150 farmers, winners after he won a Reno Continued on page two ;nds His Time C Something People Wi By HAL BOYLE New York —(/I 1 )—David F. Folkes is spending his life creating some- to look at :ind when they do is a SU-vear-old for— PUB- Declares Berlin Blockade Purpose Has Backfired Paris. Oct. lo —,,'!',—John tfi- Dulles said lo shift the western powers Berlin by invoking ".-.larvati sease and fear" has iiaekliri The Republican paiiy's ; on foreign affairs told a news eon- ference he was impres.-uil bv the high level of morale in West' Berlin and West Germany resulting from the westeia powers illation to remain in A new low in the inur: pc-ople of Soviet Germany by intelligence reports U. .S. authorities, he .••'aid. 'Hilles "ia'ie a three-day visit Vienna. Berlin and Frankli said Au.^tria showed .m imp economic reeov lilii'al situation. Austria's only that there miyii inunist putseh. 'J here is "in 10 suppurl that Prime ministers and spokesmen for Ihe United Kingdon. Canada. Auslralia and New X.ealand met wilh two Eire cabim-l ministers yesterday lo discuss the Irish plan lo lepeal the external relations act—only remaining legal eotinee- lion of Kire lo Ihe British eom- | monwoalth The talks were held ial Crime Minister Atllee'.s country I home. bill lo repeal write to. anyone'.'" Not lo lie pestered any longer and lo avert all suspicion of my designs, I penned a brief letter to a family of our. including iheir children. Yova, Yurik. Mischa and 10 had befriended my son >w. i wrote them see the! thing for people promptly forget. And he's happy just that. Folkes Englishman who has become of Broadway's leading scenic and costume designers. His type of work is highly important to the success of a" .stai;e play. Bui like most technical skills it is unappreciated by the average theater goer. The man who buys the- ticket doesn't ordinarily wonder who designed the stage set-- Women's clothing is build up lo Ihe fare -you want lokeep p you want tvi keep i ink-rest fixed on. Tiii th:-; emotions " lit: has I o n 11 d n: i > i difficult liial il .should • thai is what I nations .lu-audienc e ( • n e e cion of Ihe Soviet [lowers as tu uiir molives." He said the U. S. is moved by a "deep concern for the kind of u'orld the* American people desire to live in-—a world where individual human beings as well as independent nations, great and small, have the greatest possible lioertv and freedom consonant with the liberty and freedom of others. The United States, Austin declared, "does not intend to give up its atomic weapons exec-pi under a system of eonlrol sufficiently effective to fitiaranice that other do nut have and cannot hose weapons." He said, most nations support this policy. j j Russian and the three Western [powers, the United Stales, franco and Britain, are said to be interest.•d. Thus far. no commitments have i been .made. Juan A. Bi-aumuglia. Argentine Minister who is acting Ichairman of Ule council for the discussions, aran.ued lo .see Deputy l-'ureign Minister V. Vishinsky. Uramiiglia leading the neutral nations' for a .solution of the iiiina:>so and balanced farming con- b in the Hempslead Pasture improvement test. Principal speaker will be C. Hamilton Moses, winner of li.e "Man of Year" award in Ihe Kimlh. Mr. Moses will talk on "Build Your Home Town." He will head a group of distinguished visitors including several outslan.l- iiiH newspapermen. Hope Chamber of Commerce announced today that Mr. MOJI.-S had asked that Ihe senior class of Hope High School allcnd the dinner r.s Ilia guests. Also attending v vill 'ue milk producers of this section who will be guests of Olio Olsen, owner oi Olie's Dairy Co. of Hope. i mm .uoes up. Il lie conscious of Ihe loeale. i Iheir attention should then imi (Jiulely be caught up in the act of the p' "Good seenie ami costunu only a means to an ehd end itself, ll's bad de.-.n: udience is eunseiou.s of th even one entire seene s .-.pi-eiali/.eti in Brill ;ii, parlieularly Sin-.i Mings. and 'has :mls. . Shaw's "M n" twice won his lJ< Ihealerdon. the film world's "O. Continued un i Three Americans Killed in Germany Plane Accident Fr.'.nkfurt. Germany. Oct. Hi— i/l'i —A t'-fi-l Berlin airlift plane era.slii'd today near Frankfurt, kil- JihK its three American crewmen. The four-engined plane was on its way back from Berlin, assigned to reload food and coal lor the blockaded lormer German capital. V.'ieckai'.e -.'/as strewn for hun- yauis when the craft and exploited at Nell Lseri- n-iiutihl to I.'! the numiior ieun.-; who have died ferry- and supplies to Berlin Ihe Stiviet land blockade. eers al the busy Rhino-main | In njiort had no immediate explana- \ day Dewcy winds up his second campaign tour today with followers expressing new fear Republicans- may lose control of the Senate. Traveling across Canada early in the day, the Republican presidential nominee was heading for his home base at Albany. He had train speeches scheduled at Buffa< lo, Rochester, Syracuse and Schenectady. Crossing into Ontario province, Canada, from Detroit involved use of the shortest rail route from Owosso, Mich. — where the nominee was the guest at a rousing homecoming Saturday night — to the western New York area. The New York governor was represented as so confident of h'is election Nov. 2 that his campaign was entering a deliberate slowdown phase. He speaks m New York City Wednesday night at the Herald-Tribune Forum and Thursday night at a memorial dinner for Al Smith. Otherwise he has no firm speaking dates for this week— Che next to the last available for traveling campaigning. But if the Dewcy campaign camp counted its champion as safely "in," it was another story m its analysis of the critical races involving control of the Semite. The figuring was that ding-dong battles in eight states—Colorado, Kentucky, Minnesota, .' Montana. - Nevv Mexico, Oklahoma, Wyoming ' and West Virginia — will determine whether the GOP holds 03; loses control. ' '^ Two weeks before the ejection, ,'• the best calculations of the- Dewey , lose at least three seats in— Okla horna, West Virginia and Mume- " sola —unless there is a change in, sentiment. If they held their own elsewhere, ' any such result would • produce a 48 to 48 tie in the Senate, but the Republicans would retain control if the Dewey-Warrcn ticket wins, because the vice president could break the tie on the issue of organizing the Senate. This would leave Republicans as chairmen on all of the impoitant committees, but it would mean thai they probably would have to enlist Democratic votes to put over controversial legislation. On the other side of the picture, the Dewey strategists think , they have some chance ot winning the Democratic seat being vacated in New Mexico by Senator Carl Hatch. They have hopes of defeating Senator James Murray, Montana Democrat, but they fear the defeat Senator Edward V. Robertson in Wyoming. Privately, Dewey's men don't have much hopes of upsetting Democratic Senator Edwin C Johnson in Colorado. They would be pleasantly surprised if B. Canol Heuce, former GOP National Chairman, wins in Tennessee. Senator John S. Cooper probably will win reelection in Kentucky but President Truman is expected to carry the home state of his running mate, Senator Albcn Barkley. Dewey has campaigned in all of the eight states with critical senate races except West Virginia. There Senator Chapman Revor- conu). Republican, who disagree^ in the special session ol Congrc-ss wilh Dewey over revision o£ the displaced persons bill, is having a, desperate battle with foi mer sen- 1 ator Matthew M. Neely, Democrat. In Owosso, his boyhood home, Dewey spent a quiet Sunday with Mrs. Dewcy at the home of hjs widowed mother, Mrs. George tyl. Dewey. The family attended church and ate a big turkey dinner at noon. Saturday night a homecoming crowd estimated at 30,000 persons turned out for a parade throuuh the streets and a folksy talk by th(£ nominee al the high school i>ta- diuin. Rules Against Employment crash. The plane I any touble lo the con- had ! f;,v is" i able Hempsteail Circuit. -Coutt tQ' Judge Dexter Bush i ult'd JR r of petitioners and n.stiucted, K- local olfice o£ the F.mplovmerjt ecurity Division to mai.i- avail- to employers all infunnution l Students Present Program at Lions Meeting 1 concerning employes in the Hope j office. Action was brought, by Jack Wll- Hamsun, representative uf local i industries, who contended lie couln I not 140! complete information hi* i .sought. The local office of thr I Employment Security Dhision i>a»U . a .seirn-wvekly ; that all this information was, avaii by Miuiehls at I able al the Little Rock office, Allied lo- i Judge Bush ruled that the program, a broad- i-a-si High School, In^nl regular Lions Club in. in turni ei pi esented t wiee Week leHUIleLt Judy Coit'ee, Jr.. John McLeoii. Jean Franks aiui Ted Jones. libers of Mr.-,. Bill AK-Mahen'i, speech cl ass. >.flice handled Ihe case-?, whjej concerned local people and indUi- 'tries. and that alt imoiruauiiu should be available hole Attorneys for the Kmploymi'ui Si.cwtly Division gave notice of appeal Only civil cases v.ne beins heard in court todav.

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