Our Daily rea Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn ~- n Carl Bailey What I Wrote About Him 14 Years Ago Carl Bailey's untimely death in Little Rock Saturday at the age of 34 recalls an editorial I wrote , .14 years ago about the man who ,|fwas later to become governor. The editorial, dated August 4, 1334, was written in behalf of Mr. Bailey's candidacy for attorney general of Arkansas (he was then prosecutor of Pulaski county), and it carries us back 23 years. I believe it is as fine a tribute as might be written today. What I wrote then was this—QUOTE In the Spring of 1025 I was with the Arkansas Gazette on a leave of absence from the El Dorado , .^News. I was assigned to the statc- ' ' house "run". I walked into the Department of Mines, Manufactures & Agriculture. A pleasant- faced clerk was alone there, reading a law-book. i You.know what a day in Spring is like". Well, this was the sort of c?ay that the sort of man Carl Bailey is would choose to tell a newspaper reporter about his dreams. He was a clerk, just one of the thousands of clerks all over Arkansas. But a friend had gotten him this particular job bc- *-cause it allowed him a little extra time to study. He wanted to make a lawyer out of himself. Now I expect Carl Bailey is older than this writer. Here I was out of school several years, and more or less established in a profession—and this older man was only now finding time for the thing that he wanted. What was it Carl Bailey wanted? Why did he hunt through the law-book, one office clerk in a thousand? ,., In the law book is power. Carl >£i Bailey never spoke of money. But he saw all about him men moving j dumbly—even there in the great stale-house, rubbing elbows with l he heads 1 of their government, they worked day after clay without interest, without curiosity, wjthout hope, knowing no more years after than when they first Uegan. In the law-book there is light. Carl. Bailey saw that light—1 remember. fl Years passed. I came up from V El Dorado to'Hope and bought a newspaper. The Sin-ing of 1D30 there was a thunderous political campaign going on in Pulaski county, and a young lawyer named Bailey was making the other candidates for prosecuting attorney take to the tall timber. Bailey got elected. 1 wondered at the time if this Carl Bailey were Ihe same Carl Bailey I- met five years before in a clerk's job, and I had a firsl-class hunch hfE was. I never did know for certain ''i' until I met him again in the Ar. kansas Gazette office the Spring of 11)32. I shook hands with him in Iho spirit you would greet a trans-Atlantic flier you saw take off for Europe, meeting him safe and sound in Paris. You see—I knew him when .... He's Ihe clerk who clapt the WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon, tonight. Warmer north portion to night. Tuesday cloudy with little change in temperature. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 9 Star of Hopo 1899; Presj 1927 Consolidated January 18, I92S HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1948 IAP)—Meuns AssociaUd Press (NEA)—Moons Newspaper Enterprise Asj'n. PRICE 5c COPY Reject Russian Counter Plan on Berlin Issue Paris, Oct. 25 — (/P) Russia's Andrei Y. Vishinsky told the Security Council veto a today small resolution on is brought to he is power the Berlin, a vote. prepared to compromise crisis if it of Berlin. He : ''S/iid it was unto Russia,-. ' Nov. 2, Vote Expected to Run 47 Million; Dewey Is Counted Probable Winner Little Rock, Oct. 25 — (UP) — Funeral services were to be held here today for former Gov. Carl Edward Bailey as messages of condolence continued lo pour in from throughout the country. Bailey, who was 54 years old. died of" a heart attatck at his apartment Saturday afternoon. His death was unexpected. Masonic services were to be held at the Albert Pike Consistory at 2 p. m.. followed by graveside services at Roselawn Memorial Park by the Rev. Eulis H. Hill of the F'irst Christian church. Both serv ices were open to the public and the stale capitol was closed at noon in order that long-time friends of the former chief execu live might attend final rites. Hundreds of mourning friends viewed the body as it lay in state in the rotunda of the capitol yes ten-day afternoon. The statehousc flag remained at half mast unlil after the services. Meanwhile, President Harry both arms flailing the air. Vishinsky denounf.cd . a six-nation resolution aimed at-sdttling the crisis arising from' the Soviet blockade ' fair ,. . Vishinsky said - tHcj'. Berlin question should nevef'7' have been brought before -the'/^ecurUy council in the first ; place,V. Earlier, an authoritative •spiircdV^flioVlhe three Western powers . had rejected a Russian counterproposal' foe ending the blockade. ' \ .The Soviet .deputy.-. foreign minister, said his main objection to the six-nation proposal. was that, while the blockade was to be raised- at once, "only talks will be organized" immediately on the currency reform demanded by the Russians. "We cannot accept that," he declared. '•!• ; ' l ';,V' • The Russian. r plan,' one informant said, callcd/'for lifting qf.ithe Ber- ilin blockade 'by stage?, in\ conjunction with curroncyMiicvIsidn and olher adjustments -of .the German New York, Oct. 25 — (UP) — Gov. Thomas E. Dcsvcy of New York generally is counted today tha probable winner of the presidential election as the last week of campaigning begins. Election day is Nov., 2, one week from tomorrow. About half the 93, 000,000 potential voters are expected to stay home for one reason or another. The tolal vole is csti mated to be about 47.000,000. That is nearly 1,000.000 under the number cast when Dewey ran the first time and was licked by FDR. The largest vote ever cast in this coun try was 49.800,000 in 1940 when Mr. dell L. Willkie. There will be 10 candidales for problem. The .west, has- insisled ! lhat Ihe Russians must list the blockade before further direct ne- I gotiations take place; | The security council met at 5:40 'p. m. (11:40 a. m.v> j ,Eastcrn Stand- jard Time) -tb? tak'tv'up the Berlin case again/''-' United States, British, French and neutral delegates considered the Russian plan for an hour at a meeting in the apartment of Juan Atilio Bramulia, Argentine foreign minister and acting 'president of the Security Council. After Ihe decision was reached against the Russian plan, Bramug lia went to tell Andrei Y. Vishin- sky Soviet deputy foreign minister, the Western answer. The dclegales, more serious than usual, went immediately to the Palais Dea Chaillot for a meeting o the Security Council, which was delayed two hours for their con ference. Bramuglia was reported to have president on the ballot next Tues day in one or more states. The four principal parties and candidates are: Democrat: President .Truman Republican: Dewey Progressive: Henry A. Wallace, State's Rights: Gov. J. Strom Thurmond, South Carolina. The other parties are: Socialist, Socialist-Labor, Socialist-Worker; Greenback, Prohibition and Vege tarian. State contests for political office in some instances overshadow the presidential contest. That is partly because so many people think Dewey is in, but more particularly because the contest for Senate control is very close. The political d vision of the Senate now is: Repub licans 51; Democrats 45. Republican candidates for currently Republican Scnalc sets are | fS"lBTJ I fa**/?* in ft i* sunn leacner (Copyright, 1948, King Features Syndicate, Inc. Reproduction in whole or in part strictly prohibited.) fin her final article, Mrs. Kasenkina reveals the story of the efforts of Soviet representatives to retain control over her after her leap to freedom and how these moves were frustrated by American officials at her request. She quotes from letters and dedicates her new life lo the cause of freedom.) INSTALLMENT 28 By.OKSANA S. KASENKINA Editled by Isaac Don Leavinc I leaped in tcrro lo ar stonr>- harcl pavement, but found myself in the warm embraces of the American people. In the Roosevelt Hospital I at last discovered the America which had eluded me during more than two years of my quest as a teach- Parley Planned on U. S., Europe Military Pad By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, Oct. 25 —(/?)—tnvita- ions to a portcntious conference ,o dra'ft -a military alliance be .ween North America and Western Suropc probably will go out soon Tfter next week's presidential clec .on. Nations expected to take part in he initial phases are the United States, Canada and Europe's Western Union powers — Britin, France. Belgium, The Netherlands and Luxembourg. Several other countries in the non-Communist lineup — notably Italy, Iceland, Norway and Denmark may join in the talks at some point. Officials here say it is not yet clear whether the invitations will bo issued formally by the five-nation Western European union or by the United States. Nor has a city for the conference been chosen, although all preliminary work on the pact has been done in French Washington. Undersecretary of Stale Robert i in varying ]six states: degrees of Oklahoma, trouble in Kentucky, er I in the Soviet service, have discovered that there A. Lovctt began conferences early this year with the ambassadors, of Canada nd the Western European countries on the queston: What form should United States military support for Europe take? This government's only guide for action — aside from Europe's need —was the Senate resolution adopt cd last spring arivocatinc the association of the United States with armor of the law about him stormed the heights alone. UNQUOTE and Non-Worship of Candidates Is Good, Healthy Political Sign By JAMES THRASHER • A number of political reporters, buck from the first leg of Ihe . Truman and Dewey campaign trips, have commented on the fact that both candidates drew' surprisingly small crowds. The reporters jiave given several speculative explanations. One i.s that both men have been afound so much that they have lost 'their curiosity value. Another is j ward, and Margaret Elmyra that with radio and television, many voters don't bother to take •a personal look. A third is that neither man has much political sex appeal. And still another is that . most people have already made up their minds about how they are going to vole. .Wo don't know which of ihose reasons are correct. But if the last one is by any chance the determin- .jing one, we think it's all to the good. There is no real reason why • voters should have to sk'.e up a Truman wired Mrs. Bailey that "I i tried to convince the neutrals and the Western group they should accept a new draft he prepared after he saw Vishinsky twice last night. It was said the Western powers would not accept it at all and insisted on standing on the resolution of the six small powers now before Ihe council. Dr. Philip C. Jesseup, U. S. de puly delegate, said "no comment" to all questions. He said he was bound not to say a word. The other delegates likewise refused to talk, saying they had lo hurry to the council meeting. Bramuglia went to the Russian embassy, where Vishinsky was re want you to know that I am thinking of you in your great loss and share the sorrow which has come to you will; such sudden and crush in;>" force. Gov. Bailey was my faithful friend through many years. Whether as governor of Arkansas or in the larger field of national affairs he always placed the public interest first. . ." Earlier expressions of grief were received from Gov. Deasignate Sid McMath, former Governor J. M. Futrell, U. S. Senators John L. McClellan and J. William Fill bright, Secretary of the Treasury John S n y d e r. Congressman Brooks Hays, Arkansas Secretary of the Interior Julius Krug and many other officials and private citizens. West Virginia, Minnesota, Iowa and Wyoming. To make up for one or more losses among those slatew the Re publicans must look lo Montana, Colorado, New Mexico and Tennessee where Democrats defend some what shaky seats. But Republican chances are none too rosy among those four. Other Senate contests appear to be safe for the party now holding the scat. '••.'. Thirty-two senators will be elected Tuesday to serve in the next -engross. Maine elected a senator ast September. : There are to be elected 528 mem jcrs of the House of represcnta- ives in September. The Republicans gained 56 scats and control of the House of Rep •cscntatives in the 194G election. Continued Republican control of the House is indicated although the jarty is expected to lose a. handful I UI 'S; C1 no better way U.gauge the temper i n .,, ions hav ing common security nf n rnnnii'V Iho Rtnnnnrri of its' • , i - ported waiting to hear the answer of the Western powers. Bramuglia saTd before the conference he considered the chances _.,..,. . , for accepting of a compromise set Baileys death came only a few , tiomcnt .. slightly bcUe r" than they hours after he and his wife returned home from an overnight vi.iit to Hot Springs — where he had conferred with Krug and va rious slate officials. Bailev was born in Bernie, Mo., Oct. 8, 1(594. the son of William Ed- Bail He was graduated from the Campbell, Mo., high school in 1912. After holding various jobs and studying law in his spare time, he was admitted to the Arkansas bar in 1920. He served as deputy pros eeuting attorney of the Sixth judicial (Little Rock i district from 1927 lo 1B31 and ;IH prosecuting attorney from 19,31 through 1935. Elected Attorney general in 1935, Bailey gained fame by aiding in the arrest and extradition of were Saturday. An authoritative source said Bramuglia believed his new pro posal might at least have assured a Russian abstention —rather than a veto — when the final vote is taken. The only proposal- before the council as it met in the Palais was the six-power neutral resolution presented last Friday. The council hall was packed. cision. f A great corporation would not be unduly influenced, in choosing a president, by the part in a candidate's hair, his choice of, neckties, his "regional accent or the timbre 'of his voice. Thos.c tilings should »be of equally small account when the stockholders in the world's greatest corporation, the United State Government, clioose a president. The majority of these stoekholcl- / ers never see their president in the flesh. Only a small fraction will He was elected governor in 1936. served two terms and failed in an attempt to obtain the office a third time. Although he sought no public office after KJ40, he remained active politi cs and was considered a in polities and was considered a leading advisor lo McMath in his .successful race for governor this summer. His death leaves only two living former governors of rkansas — Ho Election November! .,, -, . . , - , nier M. Adkins. who defeated Bail- will ever meet him and speak with ' for his third lerm. and Fulrell. him. Yet it has often seemed that l; 1)om Bailev succeeded. a lot of voters make their choice I on the basis of which candidate: of a country, the standard of its living, and its social progress than by being a patient in one of its hospitals. I wonder how many of the thousands of distinguished foreigners who' have visited Soviet Russia have had such an opportunity to observe the true condition of the masses there. From all I know very, very few of them had ever seen Soviet life from a hospital cot. If they had, they would have caught a glimpse of the lower depths in which my people were plunced by the Soviet experiment. When I'begged the police in thv. courtyard of the counsulate, where I was lying in a heap, to be taken to an American hospital. I feared that my captors would try to defy the American authorities and detain me in a critical condition interests. The proposed North Atlantic al liance has been sketched out in oufih outline in the Washinglon By JOSEPH W. GRIGG United Press Staff Corresponden Paris, Oct. 25 — (UP) —• Thirty thousand troops and security guards in full battle kit swept through 300 square miles of Northern France today and soized the nation's richest coal mines from Communist-led strikers. The government moved swiftly toward a showdown with the 350,OCO striking coal miners and sym pathy strikers who had brought France close to economic paraly sis. The seizure oi the mines, starting, with the vast enveloping swing through the Northern fields, was aimed at saying them from a .threat of ruination for lack of maintenance. Already many mines were flooded and immobilized for months. Interior Minister Jules Moch an nounccd by radio early this afternoon that the government forces had carried out the sweep over an area 30 miles by 10, extending frcjTi the DoiuiiLillc road to the Belgian border. . Moch announced that all objectives had been reached. For the first great show of force against the strikers, Moch said, the government mobilized sgronger forces than it ever used in the nationwide strikes which tied up the whole country at the end of 1947. Moch urgently appealed lo the miners not to follow "minority ag itators serving a cause which is not the cause of France." He of House sets this year. Thirty-three states will elect :overnors. Louisiana elected a [overnor in April. There literally arc tens of thou sands of lesser offices to be filled on eleclion day. Internationa! Shoe Firm to Reduce Prices St. Louis, Oct. 25 — (fP) — The In- ;ernational Shoe Company yesterday announced slight wholesale price reduclions ranging from 5 to 25 cenls per pair of men's shoes on their spring lines. Drops in wholesale prices on some women's shoes were listed at about 15 cents a pair and on children's footwear at 10 cents. A company spokesman said Ihe re- duclions were not likely to extend retail prices. Even before the ambulance took me to the hospital, I had made it clear that I did not want to be left in Soviet hands. The consuls and their aides could not have mistaken my express wishes in this regard. Yet no sooner was I installed in a room, under the protection of the police who saved me, than my erstwhile jailers, Lomakin and Chepurnykh, had the audacity ;/to appear' in the corridor outside my door and claim jurisdiction 'over me. In informed Ihe police lhat I did not want to have anything to do with the Soviet officials, lhat they had kept mo in the consulate against my will, and lhal I jumped lo escape from them, pnly later did I learn that Lomakin was to have the room across the hall from me scl aside for Soviet "protectors" ostensibly to help me. The American authorities respected Continued on page two Feels Something Terrifying About People Figuring Out Ways to Be More Efficient By SAUL PETT (For Hal Boyle) The general election will be hclri on Tuesday, November 2, and voters of Arkansas will select Iheii 9 presidential electors, "arid certify the Democratic nominees both state and county. Also on the ballot will be pro posed constitutional amendments, | and eleclorinic proposed initiated acts, a road tax' issue and a County library tax proposal. The polls will open at 8 a.m. an'd will close at 6:30 p.m. Voting places will be same as designated in the primary election. they would prefer to have to dinner .rather than which one gives promise of doing the belter job. In a way. presidents and presidential candidates seem to affect some people as movie and radio stars do. The.se people develop a|Vi'e very personal feeling toward thjin j without ever hoping to know them. ] Maybe this is natural. Bui in radio i and movie fans it can be pretty ] Killy. And in a body of citizen I voters, it is potentially dangerous. | Extrava-gant admiration for the head of one branch of our government implies an unhealthy dependence: on one man's leadership. The American government was' designed to avoid that. Yet there- ha\e heen occasions in our history when the government's legislative- aru judicial branches were subservient to the executive. The trouble with extravagant 'admiration and a craving for a "strong man" is the uncertainty. You never can be quite sine whether you are getting a Washington or a Hitler. So it wuuld .seen': tu us a moM 'encouraging sign if the enters this i year have pretty well made their j v\ei choice of candidates before the j Fr; campaign, and have eln;.sen \, by personalities than by past rec- j High! Ol'ds which indicate which man iy : i liumi : mure likely to give Die individual I ally Vuter the kind (if .'ulliMiiis; r;."u<.n \ Kex that he is huuinij for. I 1 He is survived by his second wife. Mrs. Marjorie Compton Bail ey. five sons and one daughter. Pallbearers were Ellis Fagan. Z. M. McCarroll Ed I. McKinU-y. Senator J. W. Fulbrighl, John R. Thompson, Eugene Warren, John Elementary School Teachers to yiew Films The elementary teachers of the Hope Public Schools will preview ! lilins Tuesday night at seven i o'clock at Brooku'ood School. The films that are selected by the teachers will be used in' our instructional program from the iirst to the sixth, grades, inclusive. P.T.A. members -and other interested patrons are invited to attend Hit' preview of these films as this will give an idea as lo how films can be correlated with units of work in our elementary program. Jim Hi •puoks jumped ill school thir, KII :.-otvd program v:as eii- iy many on Friday night. ~2. The Haliov.v:-ii Carn:is very :-ue'ce:>.siu! and ,'ili be usi d by the Parent 's tu purchase a i thx_- school luucii paintings. "Ghu.-l Two Negro Girls Die When Fire Destroys Home Cajnden. Oct. 23 --'.*-- Two teen- jpondcnl aged Negro girls died in ! which destroyed their hull yesterday. , A kero>enc lamp explur. : blamed for the inferno. \ The victim;' v. ere l.eala 'Lola Aiav Khudes. lo am. New York. Oct. 25 —(/P)— So I'm a reactionary, an enemy of progress. So What? I still won't go to the 40th national business show which opens in New York today A spy whispered to me, "they are showing the latesl high speed office machines which increase human output and efficiency in some cases more .han 100 times. The new office equipment also has eye appeal." How efficient can you get? why? There's something ter in the way people are alw uring out ways to make us more and more efficient. And don't talk lo me about eye appeal, i like ,vhat I see now. I'm looking at a redheaded secretary across the room and if any scientist tries to replace her with a machine I'll beat him over the head with a small electron. i feet lets One thing they're going to have (delivered at the business show fascinates j cross stack, me. the rest scares me. This one i They'll be gadget should help promote human relations in business offices which otherwise are growing more and more mechanistic. It's called the "secretary's merry-go-round," which allows one or two seated persons to float to any desired point within a lurg( area, serving, for example, cutive between two or more desks." Imagine the base of a barbel's chair. Tliat'5 what thi.s thing is built on. On the base are two inde arms, which can swing backward or forward or around, ici-y ] On the end of each arm is a chair |At the other end is a tail light. This monster types about 200 letters and addresses 1200 envr lopes in a day. It contains a dual roll, similar to a player-piano music roll. On one side is the letter, on the other, the addresses. The machine automatically re verses from one side to the othci when a letter is completely typed. Envelopes are addressed by clicking a switch. Efficient, isn't it, but this typewriter doesn't wear ny Ions. Also, there's a new lightning- fast letter opener. You put your 1 they talks. It would commit the United States to military involvement in the affairs of Europe more deeply than it ever before has been pledged in peacetime — although not more deeply than it actually is involved now with occupation armies stationed in Germany and Austria. The treaty is expected to embrace two major provisions deal ing with the problem of aggression —by which the Western govern nonls mean an attack by Russia. The first is that an attack upon one nation should bo considered an attack upon all. The second is .hat each government — in accord with its own constitutional processes — should -decide the appro priate action to take. That would not automatically commit the United Stales to go to war if France, for example, were attacked. But it would pledge the American government to consider the attack in the same light as though the United Stales had been alt a eked. Final decision in such a case would rest with Congress, since no treaty can lake away the exclusive right of the .Congress to declare war. When the Unilcd States is attacked, as by .the Japanese at Pearl Harbor, Ihe president can pnly ask for a declaration of war. Both President Truman and Gov. Thomas E. Dewey. the Republican warned sharply that foreign workers taking part in demonstrations would be ousted at once by a sim pie order of local authorities, and that French miners attacking gov Continued on page two presidential nominee, clared themselves in have favor de- of grea'rr European unity and closer lies between the United States and to Make 2 Talks in Hope J. Strom Thurmond, Governor of South Carolina, and States' Rights .candid.ate, for.. President, of,, the United States will address a joint meeting of local civic clubs at Fair park at 12:15 Tuesday. Earlier at 10 a.m. in Hope City Hall Mr. Thurmond will address citizens of Hempstead. The Hope Rev. Galloway Named Head of This District Little Rock, Oct 25 .— (UP) — Sixty-nine of the 176 ministers in the Little Rock Methodist confer cnce prepared today to take over new churches, following their assignments here yesterday. Bishop Paul E Martin read pas toral assignments at the close of the five day annual meeting of the conference. The major change announced was the assignment of the Bcv E D Galloway, who has been pastor of the Pulaski Heights church, to the superintendency of the Pieb- cott district He was replaced at Pulaski Heights in Little Rock by the Rev. Kenneth Shamblin, for- mor^superintendent of the Searcy, district in the North Arkansas; conference Conference appointments are as follows: Special assignments: R. A. Simpson, superintendent of Methodist hospital; Robert C Rhodes, professor at Emory*-"£*i"'.;L.—iJ-'j, Francis Christie, instructor Gl Southern Methodist University, Roy E. Fawcctt, executive secretary of Conference Board of Edu cation, John W. Hammons., nav> chaplain, Earl R Lewis, Veteran < Administration chaplain; William M Elder missionary to Japan; Margaret Marshall, deaconess oi city missions. • Assignments as students' Charles W Baughman to Hebrew Union College; James Robert Scott lo Yale Divinity School; Virgil Bell Howard Williams, Jefferson E Davis, Evcritt- M Vinson and Caglc E Fair to the Perkini School of Theology. -•u4.''fc'Srf'-'}l' 1 OW , Pi-strict, Moorer"superlhtende)H: ... , li . .... phia, John B Hefley; Arkadelphia Ct., Horace Grogan; Benton, A. J. Christie Benton Ct, to be High School band the program. will appear on Preparations arc being made to take care of a large crowd. Gov. and Mrs. Thurmond will arrive at Municipal Airport at 0:30 a.m. The program at Hope City Hall will start at 0:45 a.m., with the principal address at 10 a.m. Mri Thurmond will be introduced by W. S. Atkins, Chairman of Hempstead Democratic Central Committee, ex-mayor of Hope, and To keep up a protective attitude to the end, U. S. diplomatic offi ci;ils have dctormim'.d thai no move toward arranging an actual treaty dulling conference should be made until ;ill campaign con- troveries are ended. Dailey Circus Group Held in Slaying Springfield, Mo., Oct. 25 —(UP) —Nine members of the Dailey Brothers circus troupe were held tody for the innucst into the death of a 19-year-old roustabout whose beaten body was found wrapped in a tarpaulin beneath the tanbark in a circus wagon. Greene.' County Sheriff John T M-> A n ,i ilcUcl ' s in al on '-' ° , i I y Pii-rpont said he was convinced U • AnU| t . omc f | ylllK out (he other already lhal wi || iam Fl , uit , of nn:11 . L ,,nis Miifymg U-ut open , at t he rale of 5(0 a Jinii vil , L , K wus b( . ;ileri to dc;ilh . H is .vajs li- ulc . R ut you still have to read L , l)L , al and Um( , s wel . e t .,. ubihcil and .is mo L the bjUi . yom-jit-if. appeared to have been stamped on m t talk AT..., ,., i....... ,F/MI -Km.k-f, nicMt; , l . . * the bills yourself. Also to keep you awake nights is an electric collator, and if anybody knows what a collator is don't lull me. This one, they say, will deliver 1.500 .sets of collated sheets an huur. An automatic de | vice picks out imperfect .sets, are jogged automatica Per- stapled and • in a criss former member of Committee of the cratic Association. the Executive Slate Demo- plied; Carthage Tulip, David kins; Couchwood Ct Raymond: Coulson Dalark Ct Rayford I Diffee; Fountain Lake, Bruce _ Dean; Friendship Ct Hollis Simp son, Holly Springs Ct C' B Houman; Hot Springs Ct Albert Bur roughs; Hot Springs chinches. First church, Francis A Buddin, Grand Avenue C Ray Ho/endorf, Oaklasvn, J A Wade, Pullman Heights, H R Holland, Tigert- Morning Star, C C Vanzant and Jones Mill Piney Grove, J. D, Ba^ ker; Leola Ct J R Diffee; Mai vci'n churches, Keith Memorial; B J FiUhugh, First church, Continued on page two Dan was • Nobody told ] is fur. May and This kind 17 yearj | when you j "completely me wnat the tai (if thing intrigues me start talking about automatic typewrit little shaky. They've i'. hicli "pennil.s com- i letter from head n without manual means, uf cum ,%e showing, loo, a ma chine "that can address and punch a tabulating card .simultaneously, at the rate uf li.iiliO cards an hour. They've got inilher gadget for converting a used recording disc into a good as new one. which involves a heating and cooling cycle (done within :!l' seciintls. And to an exe-l symbolize the renewing life of the | discs the gadget includes the like jiie.ss of a green-i'ved eat. whose •eyes flash and head wo'ibles. Finally, there i- a highspeed calculator w'hich can fr'.ure. a prob l('!ii more than 100 limes faster •than any human, or s» I'm told. ; A1I calculations n! multiplication, 'division, crus.s audition and cross : .substraclinn are handled electronically. You jus! put ni yniir card, .light a cigaret and the machine shoots your card out with all an.swer.-: hefore v>;t; ve pull's. Put line of my e:-:pen in i he miichi. 1 !'.- and n ably spit fire and wra around mv wrii-'.s. and I'm not guing lo the •! appeared to have been stamped on I by heavy boots. Pierpont said Pettit apparently was killed at Lamar, Mo., where the circus played Friday night. The body was found when the circus reached here Saturday. The circus' entire company of 250 persons were taken into custody in relays yesterday for ques tioning. State, city and county officers shuttled back and forth to the circus grounds with clm'.'n, trapex.e artists and other performers and workers. Meanwhile, circus equipment and animals valued al $1.000.001] wen- ieft virtually unattended. PJerpont said he was conceit trating" on questioning Oscar Den-^ nis. 19. property manager who I 'was Feint's immediate superior.! ille said the property manager! •found the body and admitted that; he was one uf the last to see 1'eltit [ 'alive. I Sheriff's deputies snmminied by ' 'Dennis said the l.ndv wa-: wrapped 1 in ;i tarpaulin "so lightly lhat 1'et til couldn't possiblv have rolled! ^himself into it." ! Coroner t.'ivde died of cruMicd Magnolia, Oct. 25 — (/P) Gov. J. Strom Thurmond, presidential lominee of the States Righls Dem- ocrals, opened a three-day campaign lour of Arkansas with criticism of three opponents here today. He said President Truman, Gov. Thomas E. Dewey and Henry Wallace all were sponsoring "un- American" programs. He was referring to civil rights planks in the platforms of the Democratic. Republican and Progressive parlies. The South Carolina governor erilici/.ed Mr. Truman for not accepting his challenges to debate civil rights issues and Dewey for his sponsorship of an FEPC program in New York slate. Thurmond spoke from a flat-bed truck in the court house square to a crowd estimated by newspapermen at 2,000. Thurmond was introduced by Ed Keith, Magnolia attorney. The Thurmond party arrived here by plane from Memphis, one- hour behind schedule. The South Carolina governor started his tour from Memphis, where he attended a States' Rights meeting that pledged a fight to the finish—regardless of the election outcome. The resolution was adopted by some (50 leaders of the Stales' Rights movement in 10 Southern states. It was accepted after a fivehour session of the executive committee. It read: "The States' Rights movement came into being to save constitutional government and individual liberty in America. We will continue this fight until the fight is won. "Therefore, be it resolved that :our organization continue its fight until its objective has heen achieved." National Campaign Director Hope Post Is Host to Legion Meet Leslie Hucldleston Post No. 12 of the American Legion was the host at a Twelfth District Membership Conference Sunday, October : 24; which convened in Hotel Barlow Banquet Room at 12:30. Forly Legionaire delegates attended, rep> resenting most of the fifteen posts comprising the 12th Dislnct. Jo$ Jones, Commander of the Hone Post welcomed the visiting dele- ' gates. District Commander Harry Hawthorne opened the meeting with a roll call of all posts represented; followed by talks of seveul pioin- inent Legkmaircs, of which the principal speaker was State Commander Jou L. Hearne. Others were John Centrell, Adjutant of , the M. M. Ebburts Post, Little, Rock, and Thomas Coats of NasH.- ville, Vice Commander of District No. 12. Terrell Cornelius, who it> a past Post and District Commander, introduced Commander Hearne, who gave an intoi.ehti.niJ report on the National Convention, ironi which he had just it>turned, He also stressed the need of a stronger America and asked more support by all veterans of The American Lu.yion that is striving more every year and evuy day to make our country safe tor Democracy and for the Ameucan way J of life which we nil cheush and deservi-. He also statud Unit theia i;, today millions of dollar^ leady and waiting for the right time tct be .spent by un-American Gioupj Uu , u n i te d States to undfimuw . ' \ our Democratic Government and, '' ; ' I that every true American IHUE.& taken (York today 11. Scull said i'i lungs which w( tin- chest wall ugh .Merrill H. Gibson uf Longv.ew, i m Texas, said ih.e statement insured j that the party would continue its j td;it every fight until the Democrats rc-c(j« | sl; ', y av .,. tl j ie t o this fait every ni/.e what lie called "local self, ln i n ute tu prevent a disaster bUch. government." j us this would be from evci han- (<ib»'(.in saiti "in tho.se state's; peiiing. the only • --,, ^ ,. , , , • ' Plans were discussed and mads all Posts in District No 12 u» make 1'Jl'J the best year in 1*3 all otht-i activ:- rinv <• | ties of The American Legion. He" said the States' Rights party where we nuw operate as Deivmcraiic parly, the organization: , will remain the same—-that is with ! °- ihe States' Rights party operating |,.. , within the national Democratic! ">mbei_Miip and by i is less than | :uniue it has. lied at lea.-;t the volume (-'! cummercu. c;i wc.uld continue its fight in states '.'.•here the inoveji'ient has not been j .strung enough to engulf the nation- : al party. Thurmond declined com • menl. He said the resolution | "sneaks I'ur itself." Guv. Ben Laney of chairman of the pally eemmiUee. presided at ing. VFW Meeting There will bo an urgent j n g of the VKW Wednesday meet-. . , , . '»ight, .UKunsib. | Utlot ) 01 . 27, ; u 7:30 o'clock All uKt the nieei' autl now members are re«iuebtcil I to attend.
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