Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 19, 1948
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Page 6
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Page She ' Appointment of U. A. Instructor Announced iFayeUevillc, Oct. 18 —I/ft — Appointment of Woslcy F. Bucholc as assistant professor of agricultural engineering at the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture was announced today. A graduate of Kansas State Col- fiffirifi$_... For quick, delightfully comloMnss help for aches and pains of Rheumatism, Arthritis, Neuritis, Lumbago, Solution, or Neuralnln try Romlnd. Works through the blood. First dos« usually starts alleviating pain so you can work, enjoy life and sleep more comfortably. O«t Romlnd at druggist today. Quick, complete satisfaction or money back guaranteed. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Man Goes to Trial on Rape Charge Tuesday, October 19, 1948 Little Rock, Oct. 18 —f/P)— A 2fl- yenr-old plumber's helper went on trial in Pulxaski Circuit court today on a charge of rape . The defendant, John Bailey, 28, of Roland, Ark., appeared in the courtroom attired in slacks, a sport coat,white shirt and maroon lie. Bailey is accused of ravishing a .voting North Little Rock girl on the outskirts of Little Rock the night of Aug. 7. lege, Guchele will conduct research work on cotton mechanization in addition to his teaching duties. He already has taken over his new assignment. Wednesday, October 20 The Wednesday Bridge Club will meet at 2:30 p.m. in the huim: of Mrs. H. H. MeKcrr/.ic. Has Six Ears Men's Wool Sport AT A CASH-AND- CARRY LOW PRSCE Towncraft* wool plaid shirts — just what you want for Winter! A big assortment of lightweight multi-color plaids: and husky buffalo plaids! Every single one 100% virgin wool! Every single one Penney-low priced! 4 98 Fireman Red and Solid Coior Wool Shirts Rayon Gabardine Sport Shirts, Deeptones 4.98 Sanforizcdf cotton flannel plaids. A real bargain'at this low price! 14^-17. tShrinkagc wiJJ riot cicceil 1%. PAY CASH-CARRY IT-YOU SAVE! V .*Heii. 1). S. I'm. Off. Thc choir fit Central Baptisi j church will practice at 7 p.m. j Prayer meeting will follow at fi o'clock. Thc Choir of Methodist church will meet at the church for practice at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. A mid-week meeting will be hold Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the First Christian church. Mrs. Wagner will conduct the Bible study Choir rehearsal immediately follows the Bible Study. There will be choir practice at the Presbyterian church at V-l-j p.m. Officers and teachers of First Baptist church will have a meeting at the church at 6:30 p.m. There will be a prayer service at 7'30 and choir practice at 8:15. The men of the Presbyterian church wil meet Wednesday evening at 0:30 at the church for sup per. A program will lollo.w. John T. McRac, Commander of Hoker-Nelson Post No. Til, American Legion has annoiinr-ed Hint the regular meeting night has been changed from the fourth Friday ™ g , in cach mo »th to the fourth Monday night. The Nevada County Tubcrcul-yjs Chmc is to be held in Prescoll October 20, 27 and 28. Mrs. Thomas Lavender was hostess to the October meeting of the Victory Homp Demonstration Club Mrs. Theodore Elgin led an inspiring devotional. During the business session it was decided io change the date of meeting to the msl Friday in each month This date \yill not conflict with tlr- PTA meetings. Miss Rachel Nolen gave an interesting and timely roiindtable di---- cus.sion on the new fall colors of clothes and alteration of coats suits and dresses. A delicious salad plate was <vr- •cd to seventeen members T-vo lew members were welcomed iiuo -he elub. •'•'.^-.. 3. ^^-...^JSum^^i.^ \ San Francisco apprentice barber Capers Beach, 22, wears his new artificial plastic ears as he awaits a customer. Beach was born earless, and found himself handicapped in his job. Now he has three sets of ears—hard, medium and soft. He takes them off to go to bed. end with his mother, Mrs. W. R. White. Mrs. White accompanied them home for a visit. Miss Lois Stewart has returned to her home in Little Rock after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Bob Stewart. Council Approves Taking State Out of Tax Business - By RELMAN MORIN AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (For DeWitt MacKcnzie) Little Rock, Oct. 10 — (/PI — A proposed amendment to take the state out of the ad voloreni (property) tax collection business does not have the approval of the Arkansas Legislative Council's ectuca lion committee. ] Passage of the proposal— Amend- I _ __ mcnt No. 41— would place a heavy A man who oner lu !' d rnm°m 1 H he ^ «*°°' sysl.em, dovolcd Communist the committee said yesterday in a! states" has written report submitted to Sid MeiVIath, Lomrnunism Democratic .gubernatorial nominee. ! 1 ~ ljml " unl!im The committee recommended to II McMath that he and the next- stale administration work lo deleat Former Communist Chief U. S. Gives Good Reasons Why He Quit Organization 'was the most in the United a book about PAY CASH™ CARRY IT- YOU SAVE! Candy Colors! Detachable Hoods! All warm 100% new \vool ... in adorable little-girl styles ... a three-way coal (belt it any way you like!) or a frei'-su mgmg style, both at this low cash-and- carry price! 3 — 6x. ENNEY'S Mrs. Matt. Hilt of Little Rock lias been llir- guest of her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Grecson and other relatives. Mrs. Juanita Yates, formerly of rescott was married to Royce Rushing of Dallas. Texas on October 11, at 3:30 o'clock in the home o£ her sister, Mrs. E. D. Rhodes £ i f.« a ?' Rov - La whill. pastor of Uakchff Nazarenc Church, performed the ceremony. The bride wore a suit of black iaillc with black acces.sorie.s The couple spent a few clays in Prescott with the bride's parents Mr and Mrs. B. W. Mitchell and are now at home in Dallas where boll) arc employed. _ . - Benjamin Gulp Chapter D.A.R. met Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. L. Ca.se with Mrs. Carl Dalrymple. co-hostess Mrs. Dalrymple, vice regent and Mrs. N. D. Allen, chaplain led the chapter in thc ritual and pledge- to the flag. Mrs. Allen Gee Sr., secretary read the minutes of the last meeting. Mrs. C. H. Tompkins, treasurer, gave a financial report. Mrs tt' H - M , cKe nzie, gave a report of the Mate Board meeting which met in Arkadelphia. Mvs/Kdward Bryson and Mrs. J. B. Hesterly also allendcd. After the business session Mrs Dalrymple road the president general's message. The program' for the afternoon was an iuterostip." review of early history of Arkansas given by Mrs. J. B. Hesteriy. The program theme for the year will be on Arkansas. "Arkansas" was sung by the chapter. During the social hour the members were invited into the dinin- room where the sc-rving table was covered with a linen cut work cloth and centered with an arraii'v- ment of marigolds in an r-ituiu-' epergne. Mrs. Dalrvmple i,ii.- sided at the silver sc-i-.-icr. IV|,-'; Hesterly also assisted in 'tiie dining room. The Halloween motif was accentuated in the tviVesh- ments. Members present \vi-iv: Mrs I; P. Hamby, Mrs. J. A. Cole. Mrs' I •' ' l, Iesu ' rl - v - Mrs. C. H. Ton,,- kins, Mrs. Wells Hamby, Mi"- ,1 H. Langlcy, Mrs. H II ' Mc.'-Vn/i • Mrs. W. G. Bensberg, Mrs.' N "l)' Allen, Mrs. Allen GC-- Sr •,,,.' the hostesses Mrs. Cuss and Mrs' Dalrymple. The Annual Convention of i',,e . Southwest Di.'ilrict of ilu- DiscipU | ot Christ i.s being held j n Mm'lrees- boro today. Kev. C'. !-.'. Wai'-x i- pastor of the 1'rcscoU church is the convention president. The Rev. W. G~"LYnsber.. and Gtiss McCaskiil are leprcsenuii' the Prescolt Pi eshyterian churc.i at the meeting of the'Synod of .Arkan- I sas which is in session at th - l'i: | lu.ski Hei.yhts Piv.sbvti-riun chiu-c . in Little Koek today 'through Thu;-'day. They were aceomoaiiicd l-v Mrs. McCaskill. Mr. and l\lr : . Kloyd I.evei-eti ,,i ] Hope spent Sunday a:; Uu- 1-11, • -| ' of her parems. Mr. ; ,, ; -i Mr.-,, "l,^ Davis. Mrs. Annie Hill has leti^-ijed i, I her Jiome in Hot Spruit;* a' [,,; Impending several day-, v.'iih h.!-' | daughters. Mr.-. Harold In-rani an i i Mis. H. Callieoll Sr. a,id fan 11 lii. .i Mrs. Marion l-:iu n Hart a;,'.i M ; - - , VlVO.leail Hooks .-J). !il til,' •,, ei i, ; end in Ai-kadelplva as tiie ;.-.iu.-..-: | of relali\ es ami friends. Mrs. Cleveland Hilt has returned to her home in Little Rock after having been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Orin Ellsworth and other friends. work to deleat the amendment at the Nov. 2 general clcctlion. Passage of the proposal which is supported by Governor Laney, would mean an annual loss of approximately $3,000,01)0 in education funds which include approximately $'.10,000 to the University of Arkansas and other state colleges, thc report slated. "The public schools and colleges cannot stand a loss of $3,000,000 annually. As a matter of fact, they need increased financial support- not loss," the report said. McMath appeared before committees of the legislative council here last week to. ask for specific recommendations for legislation by the 1949 general assembly. While not expressing approval or disapproval of the proposed amendment he told education committee members that he believed their -land would have a strong effect on the fate of the proposal at thc general election. Democratic "blitz' 'of Texas tonight at a barbecue and rally in Houston. Members of the Young Arkansas Progressive Party also met hero yesterday in a rally to drum up interest for their presidential candidate, Henry Wallace. A demonstration against the Little Rock school board was staged by party members following thc meeting but was later dispersed by police Chief Marvin E. Potts without incident. Picketers bearing placards denouncing the school board's refusal to permit the party to hold a non-segregated meeting at the Dunbar N c gro high school marched around the board's heacl- luarlcrs in downtown Little Rock. Chief Potts said he had received uimerous complaints from rcsi- .c-nts asking that the demonstra- ion be stopped. Thc picketers, sev- ral of whom were Negroes, dispersed after he arrived in a patrol ar. Mt. Ida, Oct. K! —f/P)—Former Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin of Hot Springs probably will be tried dur- inc; the week of Nov. 15 on a charge of being an accessory to armed robbery. When McLaughlin \\-as arraigned here today, Circuit Judge Clyde H. Brown delayed until next week setting of a trial data. But the week of Nov. 15 is the only open date on the docket of the August term of Montgomery county curcuit court, to which the case was transferred from Garland County on a change of venue. Sid McMath, democratic nominee for governor, has announced his intention of disposing of 15 pending criminal charges against McLaughlin before leaving the of- fic-c of prosecuting attorney Jan.l. The delay in setting a trial date was granted to permit McMath and defense attorneys to got together in an effort to agree on a date. Judge Brown said,' however, lie would set the date if no agreement is readied by early next week. MeMath said li-j would insist thai I he trial be held thc week of Nov 15. McLaughlin, who shook hands with McM.ith ia the courtroom to- .aay, previously had pleaded innocent to all charges of malfeasance jiu^ office against hurt. | The former mayor i.s accused in [a prosecutor's information of ad j vising and encouraging two mer jlo rob | wo political campaig | workers of certain papers during I the .summer of IflJfi. The campaigt" i workers were associated with ai Jorgani/aticiii of former servicemen i i-d by McMath in opposition to |i'.Icl.au«,liliirs Garland county po - laical organi/alion. Mi.'Laughlin was acquitted of ; bribery charge in Montgomery circuit court la.st November. mman to So- nay poison your dreams, if it docs not prevent you' from sleeping entirely. Nevertheless, it is an imporUml book because of the nvm who wrote it. and because, in many respects, it is like a key lo a secret cipher. It will help 'you to decode the strange. unpredictable, ind often contradictory tactics of (he Cominunisls. The book is called "Thc Whole of Their Lives." (Charles Scrib- ncr's sons.) The author is Benjamin Gitlow, Gillow was thc head of the American Communist party in 1929. He made three trips to th.. vict union on official business thc party. He knew Josef Stalin jpuniiy personally. Ho rose to this eminence because, for many years, he was a vholc-souicd believer in the movement and more important, because he had character and brains. For the same reason, ho says, he no longer is a Communist. Gitlow disagreed with and defied Stalin on a matter of principle (he is one of the few men who lived to write the story of ill and he says that caused him lo break with the entire movement. Therefore he would appear lo be what a newspaper reporter calls 'a reliable source" on Ihe question of Communism. Lei's see what he has lo say about it. Question 1— do you doubt that. American Communists and their fellow travelers get direct orders from Moscow? On page 204. describing the birth at the American Communist party in 1919. Gitlow says. "Stalin took over the American Communist party lock, stock and barrel, in the middle of May. 1929. by a series of decrees promulgated by him and read by Mol- olov." On page 54 Gillow writes, "in 1919 the American Communist party became a branch office of Moscow. Moscow made the decisions governing the actions of the American Communists." Question 2 — Do you wonder sometimes, in (he light of Soviet pronouncements, whether ilia American system and the Russian system -an ge: along together? Gitlow says. "From the days of Lenin to the supreme ruler. Stalin, survival of Soviet power and Communism is held impossible unless capitalism with its political and social s.ruclure is destroyed. It explains why ihe theory of world revolution has never been abandoned and why the Soviet government at 'great expense and effort mantains land supports Communist parties in other countries." Question 3—Does it puzzle you to .sec the agreements made at 'Yalta, Tehran and Potsdam so blandly disavowed by thc Soviets today? Gitlow has many statements on Communist integrity. Here are two of them: "Communist policy is never simple. It i.s always complex and paradoxical. A momentary policy is always lied up with a tony-range basic policy. This accounts for the many twists in the party line. "And again he says, of | "Communist leaders may with i'm- brcak one day thc solemn pledge they made the day before." Question 4 —Why are 'the labor unions so important to the Communists? Gitlow writes, para- phasing Stalin himself, "Without support in the unions the Communist party cannot make a revolution. Getting control of the unions is, therefore, the member one task of the party. By getting control of unions, thc Communists mean getting control of those unions in the decisive, the basic industries of thc land, the industries upon which thc economic life of the country depends." You may have wondered too, how the Communists are able ta capture young people, boys and girls in their teens, and bend them to the will of the party. The stories that explain it are numerous in this book. They make shocking reading. These arc all the statements of Feed Mills Head Succumbs in N. LiHle Rock North Little Rock. Oct. 18 ~-(/Pi— Guy Cameron, (14. head of the Cameron Feed Mills here, died at his home early today. '•*' He had been ill for several months. Cameron was born in Gallatin, Mo., and came to Arkansas in 1 1905. He was active in civic activi- i ties. i Survivors include bis wife and a son, Guy Ted, both of North Little Rock. The funeral will be at the second j Presbyterian church at 10 a. m. ! tomorrow. a man who helped to organize the Communists in America, who knows the dialectic of the party, used its tactics, and was an intimate of its orthodox leaders, as well as having been one himself. They are thc words of a man who was on the "inside". And they are worth reading in the attempt lo understand thc problem that confronts us all. STARTS SUNDAY >!0 GtSser rub sets faster in torelieve coughs-aching muscles: Dallas S/iow IV/flfeW of the Sovlhwetf - Kl Dorado ai ler a v!.- a v. ! n M-i mother. :\lr. . \',".-,;; o; ; j'..,,-!.-: .'J | Arkansas I Link- Rock, Oct. lii —i.-'l'i—Cam- ' '':'"-'-"-'- ; "I Kopubhcans and Stale.- l;i"lns Democrats are picking up i-'.' 1 '^ 1 " 1 1!1 traditionally Democratic ^iov'iig iii) to the firin;; line first -lli'.s we.-k were the Stale Kk'hlers v..'i» y.-.-irniay m--| here u. |,ear '"; ' 1!l ''' Gov. I- rank M. 1 lixon of ; Ali'itauia rail for the sutjpoi t of '•}•*•' party's presidential ticket o Guy,-., j. Strom Thnrnu>iui and l-'-i-ldimi Wi iv.iu. II • d--voted most of his speech , ! i|! the criticism of the proposed! 1 ie,i..-..-:il lair employment practico.s Ic-.v'islation and other K'gii-lauve proposals made bv President Tru- : - ; -- ! > -^ cor,: :i i in ee nn ci\i! rights • 'J'iv.- !•'!.•:PC legislation is a "jYro- •'• '•'••' '"•' ''\ ei-\ T"ii', every 'pink' •-". ii-v 'cornran. an,I every 'f.-lknv ii- i'>ld tin 1 u w huii'.livd persons '•''• ]i ':i-r. M; ihi 1 meeting: ' I iu'iv is no piaco for us with ii;-.- ru-ii.iblii-an Party, x x x There :-• ''•'•> place fni i'..- with UK- national 1 •' .'i">c:-;,t:<.- J'as ty. x x x Tin ,v is : - •'••• tor '!-< ::-• State;, Kn:htS RAILROADS MUST OPERATE around the clock every day and night of the year. Although they know this, leaders of 1G railroad unions are demanding a live-day, Monday through Friday, week for one million railroad employes. They want 48 hours pay for 40 hours work—in itself a 20% wage increase. They also demand a minimum of 12 hours pay for any work performed on Saturdays, and 1G hours pay for any work performed on Sundays and holidays. ' On top of all this they want an additional increase of 25c an hour for every employe! You'd Pay (he Hill! Summing up these demands, they inean that these union leaders seek to forcsi'-tjie railroads to give one million t'nipl^l-s a.ii annual raise which would average $ 1500pier- t'in;)loy<:'! The total cost of this would he no less titan t 1 ^ billion dollars per year, which is more than twice the expected net income of the railroads this year. You'd pay the bill, because if these in- r-<v.-(s<'(! costs ;ii-(' funvil on lin- r i ili'u.ui •;. they must have still further rate and fare increases. Demands Unreasonable ThcKeemployes have had substantial raises during and since the war. Their average weekly earnings are higher than (he average weekly earnings of workers in manufacturing industries. They have more job security than the average worker in American industry. They also enjoy paid vacations, a retirement sysh'tn and other advantages more generous than the average worker receive.-. la contrast v.ttli the demands ol Ihesc l(j unions, which I'.du it[> lo iht equivalent of 4tSc an hour, ihc Conductors and Trainmen recently ac-'ftlud their wa^e reyuesl for an increase of Hie an hour. Railroads Run for Everybody— Not Employes Alone The railroad industry must serve not one but many groups— producers, businessmen, shippers, passengers and the general public — night and day, every day of the year. These unions are proceeding in utter disregard of this important difference between railroads and other industries. Industrial plants can be shut down over weekends and holidays, but freight, mail, express and passengers must continue to move, /'.'re/- y/)oi7y who cnti'ra railroad utn- Strike Threat On September IS, ii)l,S, the leaders of these Ui unions began taking a strike vote. But llit.' Ilircul of a strike will not alter the opposition of t/ic I'uilrouds to auch tt/ireason- ublc ilt'iniiii'/s! ins. v, i. s i i -; :- i t; l-: f T c r. 11 i c A<: it

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