Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, October 28, 1948
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World-Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 -—NO. 12 Star of Hope 1899; Pratt 1927 Consolidated January '8, 192s WEATHBfc FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Friday Warmer m west portion tonight Showers in northwest portion Friday. BREAD Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Analysis of the Acts and Amendments on November 2 On the general election ballot Tuesday, November 2, there will be two local proposals and seven state-wide measures on which the people must say yes or no. The Star customarily discusses all Initiative & Referendum matters in advance of the general election, hoping to clarify the legal language in which the titles are couched. Usually we express our own opinion, too — but you can take it or leave it. • I^ e Jr^° local P r °Rosa!s in Hempstead county are: ROAD TAX, and ONE-MILL TAX FOR COUNTY LIBRARY You will probably want to vote FOR both of these. Regarding the seven state-wide measures, I find the ballot titles in several cases are confusing or even misleading^ But after checking with attorneys, insurance agencies and others, ! believe the following is a true statement of the purposes of the several bills — and our editorial opinion on m (Registration of Voters Amendment) This proposes an amendment to the state constitution to give the legislature power to set up a registration system tor voters It is intended for use in the event the poll tax system is abandoned. You will vote FOR No. 39. 40 PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. (Levies Taxes for Schools) The ballot title on this measure is misleading It states ihat school districts shall be authorized "to levy by a vote nf the qualified electors respectively thereof an annual tax for the maintenance of schools, etc.." Just that — and no more. But the real purpose of the proposal is to abolish the present limit of 18 mills on school taxation. The new measure would make the sky the limit on miliage increases. What we are confronted with here is not a question of raising additional school revenue but the question of which is the wisest course — to fool around with miliage increases that don t mean anything, or attempt to carry forward the assessment reform that is already under way* Twenty years ago when this writer came'to Hope and' consolidated the local papers the then president of the Hope School Board told me that "every time the tax rate went up assessments went clown — and revenue remained about the same. If you are looking tor some of the things that are wrong with Arkansas, this is one of them — and Amendment 40 is an evil bill. It's just another chapter in a history of futility trying to dodge trouble by hiding behind a paper, plan. When property assessments lagged behind rent rises as our country came out of the 1929-33 depression this writes demanded on this page that the commercial rent situation around Hope be catalogued, and assessments made to conform. We had previously endorsed the Hall 2 per cent state sales tax, bearing down on the people are large, and property should bear its fair share. The situation at that time was desperate, with $90-a-month salaries for teachers, and school warrants being discounted 20 per cent or rejected entirely. Similarly, we had to go out recently and work the assessment system over when we needed additional credit to put up Hope's two new grade schools. Repeal of the 18-mill deadline won't help the schools • it will hurt them, by ruining everything we have been trying to do in behalf of higher assessments. By all means, vote AGAINST No 40 PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 41 (To Abolish the State Ad Valorem Tax) This proposes to prohibit the legislature from levying a state tax on property. It is one thing for the legislature to abolish the state tax. In an emergency a special session could always put the tax on again quickly. But a constitutional amendment would have to wait on another general election for appeal. This is ill-advised and dangerous. Accessibility of tangible property to taxation must always remain the great reserve force which supports our schools and other institutions. We can waive Iho tax for a lime—but to prohibit by a constitutional amendment is wrong Vote AGAINST No. 41 PROPOSED ACT No. 1 (School District Reorganization) We were for this the year it lost- Vote FOR No 1 We're for it. PROPOSED ACT No. 2 (To Amend Local Option Law) The brewers gol this one up The bill would require that local option voting be held only on the date of general elections — that is, either this coming Tuesday, or two years from Tuesday. The present law permits a local option election any time an adequate petition is circulated, stipulating only that after one side has raised the question and the people have voted there shan't be another election until two years from dale. I'm a wet who doesn't have any use for the local option business of making liquor tax-free, but as long as it's a bad law to begin with and the proposal isn't to repeal it I don't see any reason for wosring lime amending it- Vote AGAINST No. 2 PROPOSED ACT No. 3 (Election Boards) This is a bill io orovide bolti rnajoiily and minority party representation on slate and heal election boards It is endorsed by both the Dernocialic and Republican parties in Arkansas ----- and is therefore inn-controversial Vote FOP, No. 3. PROPOSED ACT No. 4 (Amending Workmen's Compensation Law) Any famperir.g with if,,;- Workmen's Compensation Low is open to suspicion in view cf I/he long and bitter light lo get this enactment over the heads of a recalcitrant legislature. Bu* this ni\ <[> r,a| is ok eh ^ It is endorse! h, tho Ari-ansas Workmen's Compensation _ommr;si,,n. me insurance companies, labor, and corpora- ion attorn, vi.^ In- bill requires amending today because the old scale ot benefits is out of line with today's'wooes. More Mines Are Seized by French Troops By JOSEPH W. GRIGG Paris. Oct. 28. —(UP)— French troops and security guards struck in the important Pas de Calais coal basin at dawn today and scixod seven large coal mines without opposition,, further weakening the Communist-led strike of 350,000 miners. Truckloads of troops and guards from the Lillie area carried out a big encircling movement and then hit deep into the Lens-Bruay- Auchcl triangle to take the pits. The area had not been touched in Monday's all-out attack by 30,000 troops and guards against the eastern half of. the coal "basin 'in the northern fields. The ministry reported other mines were occupied in the Avcryon department of South-Central France. Major operations also are taking place in the Card department, near Ales, the ministry said. A miner was killed in Card department last Tuesday. The government announcement .said 371 arrests had boon made in the Ales region. Those arrested included a large number of North Africans and foreigners and 70 small bombs vvere seized, the announcement said. The government also reported a back-to-work movement among the miners, particularly in Lorraine. Leaders of the . Communist-controlled railroad union met to discuss the possibility of calling a nationwide rail stoppage in which all coal trains would be held at the frontiers. Dockers at Calais, Dunkirk, Dieppe. Lc Havre, .Rouen, Bordeaux. Nantes and Saint Nazairc refused to unload ships bringing coal to France. . the story came out. They were turned county for action. over to the Republicans Confident of Illinois ; v;;, v , % Chicago,/. Oct. ''28.. (/P)— Republican are Serene)^ 1 -.'confident they will swcop".Tllino'is by a comfortable 200,000 to 430,00 margin next Tuesday. Democratic leaders say they will trail in GOP-dqmihaleci 'downstate. But they hope Cook county (Chicago will give them enough votes to carry the state by at least 100 000 Hotly-contested .fights for senator and governor are big factors. But the state outcome seems to hinge a good deal on the size of the total vote and whether Democrats can roll up a big edge in Chicago, their traditional stronghold. Major party leaders figure the state vote will total about 4,000,000, the same as in 1944. Democratic hopes are pinned on a big turnout — "the bigger the better." GOP chiefs look for a huge Dewey-Warren victory to put the state's 28 electoral votes in the Republican presidential column for the first time since 1928 and to help carry their state ticket to tri- umvph. The Democratic choice for senator is Paul H. Douglas, economics professor at the University of Chicago. Ho, says his election chances are "a toss-up," and that his race will be decided by 50,000 to 75,00 votes. He has AFL, CiO and other labor union backing in his intensive campaign Io unseat Republican C. Wayland (Curly) Brooks. Broks voted for the Taft-Hartloy labor law. Brooks' backers say he \"!!l win by at least 100,000 to 30,000. He won in 1942 by 2, over a Democrat who beat Douglas 2-1 in the primary. Republican Gov. Dwight H. Green seeks a third four-year term as governor. No Illinois governor has over held the office for three consecutive terms. Green has n strong opponent in Democrat Adjlai K. Stevenson. Chi- hoo, lion! Ha, ha. ha cago lawyer and former United I know I'm mixed up buys Nations delegate. |I don't know whether to laugh l'-,ach says he is a cinch to win. cry. Green won by 257,00 in 1940 and i I've just finisher! reading Homer 72.000 in 1944. Franklin D. Roose-jCroy's "What Grandpa Laughed volt carried the state both times. 'At." It's an excavation job by the The four nominee's for senator ] author of "West of the Waler and governor put on the most Tower" into the popular jokes that i colorful campaign show. America chuckled at in the 25 | Brooks called Douglas "irrespon-Jyears before the first world war. jsible x x x a socialistic-minded: And the chief conclusion is vuii professor, x x x a demagogue with I may be able to keep a good man a lot of cock-eyed ideas." [down — but you can't kill a joke, Douglas called Brooks "a tool ofjgood or bad. The only difference the monopolists x x x a dyed-in-tho ; is that it took grandfather mo wool, roae.tionary isolationist, dom-i words Chicago tribune." HOPE, ARKANSAS,jrHURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 11948 ^Marshall Plan Helps Uncle Sam —Means Associated Press -Mean* Newstxip«r Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Under the Marshall Plan, a shipment of. British West African crude* rubber lies piled on a New York dock-. The rubber arrived from Liverpool on the S, S. Parthia (background). It was Hie first such shipment from Great Britain under the Plan. Youths Held for Theft of $49 City Police yesterday arrested a couple of local youths, ages 12 Election to ime B. E. McMnhcn, Secretary of •---'• •'•" "' "*" *<- :''''"instead County Triple-A Coni'/? LT."'F. ! .. q y o . s ,i." J ," mj f mi ,V c .° ••''inounces that an election the older admit led taking $4!) from a parts-room cash drawt"- at Roger Clinton Buick Agency. The youngster looted the cash drawer 4 limes taking sums each time (list total $49. Employes of the firm missed the money but could not explain where it went. Tho older boy Irnd told his brother about getting the money and the youngsters decided he would get some also. By this time employes oC tin- agency were watching the cash drawer relisjiouslv and csiiglH the youth who readily admilt'.-d his brother was the only one who actually got money. After questioning live-At-Home Dinnerot Yerger Friday A Live-at-Home Banquet is being held at Yerger High School Friday night, October 29, at 8 o'clock. Arkansas Press Association, Arkansas Light and Power, and the Hempstead County Negro Extension Service, are sponsoring the Banquet through the courtesy ol local banks. Prof. N. M. Brown will be the speaker for the occasion along with others from sponsoring organizations. The winner of the 1948 Livo-at- Homc Contest will be announced at the Banquet and awards given to all families completing record books and returning them to the Extension Service offices. will be held November 'i, 1948 in each Triple-A Community in Hempslcad for the purpose of naming community commilteemcn for 1348. Mr. McMahen said that all farmers participating in the farm program whether a tenant or landlord are eligible to vote. It is the duty oC every farmer to vote in this election and help select committecmen who are well qualified to perform the duties and i represent his community. The polls will be open at 8 a.m. and will close at 5 p.m. Listed below are the communities and voting places for each commu.iity. ••• Sleph6iis School at 'school building: Patnios at C. P. Jones Store; Spring Hill at Agriculural building; Fulton at Odom's Store; McNab and Saratoga at Spates Store in McNab; Guernsey at School house; Hope at McWilliams Seed Store; Blevins at Stephens Hardware; McCaskill at Packing Shed; Bingen at Wolff's Store: Shover Springs at Otwell's Store; Rocky Mound at church; Bairds Chapel at Church; DeAnn at Samuels' Store; Washington at Hulsey's Store: Columbus at Down's Store; Sardis at Goodlett's Store; Ozan at Jones Store; Sweet Home, at Church; Belton at Church. Ballots will be provided at Ihe polling places and the election will be in charge of the 1!Mit community committee. Remember the date—Tuesday, Nov. '1, at Jl a.m. to 5 p.m. Dewey Pledges Action to Halt Reds in Asia By JACK BELL Enroutc with Dewey to Boston. Oct. 28 —(/P)—Speedy action to hlock the advance of Communism in Asia was pledged today by Gov. Thomas E. Dewey. Barnstorming his w;iy across Massachusetts toward Boston, the GOP nominee left behind in Cleveland last night a promise that if he is elected this country will strengthen its bonds with non- Communist China. He. also got assurance in Cleveland ot support from Alvanlcy Johnston, head of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. Dcwcy speaks in the Boston arena tonight on an unannounced subject. His talk will be broadcast (CBS) from 9 to 9:30 p. rn., crn Standard Time. Dcwey's plug for quick aid to China was in lino with the known feeling of some of his top advisers that the Soviets are being permitted — almost by default — to make great gains in Asia while the world's attention is centered on the Berlin blockade. These advisers give somn credence to the theory that it is a part of a Russian stall in Berlin to keep the world's eyes off Asia. Dewey told an audience estimated at 13,000 persons in the Cleveland auditorium last night: "It is very late and all China i.s in grave peril. We will renew and I .strengthen our ancient ties of friendship with this great war time ally," The New York governor accused the Truman administration of being "fumbling and weak" in its handling of world problems. He said it had made "tragic concessions" in many parts of the .world. "By consent of our government," he declared, "the Soviet has reached far out into the Pacific in the Kurile islands near our own Aleutians. "In a little more than three years the Soviet has extended its swath Stalin Warns Policy Can Lead Io War By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, Oct. 20 — (/PI -- primp Minister Stalin accused the United States, Britain and the so-called neutral states of the United Nations Security Council today of supporting a policy which can lead to the "unleashing ot a new war." , The Soviet leader added, hovvev- |er, that the present international crisis "can only end in an ignominious failure on the part of the instigators of a new war." Stnlin answered a series of questions put to him by a reporter of Pravda, the. Communist Party newspaper, on the Berlin contro- uuubl, * » East- versy. China, Sail content of the oceans is seldom found below 3.3 per cent or above 3.1) per cent, except near the mouth:; of rivers which dilute the yea. nearly half way around and rules more than human beings:" Slamming at Mr. Truman's conduct of foreign affairs, Dewey said —without naming his opponent: "We shall not achieve peace by conducting these desperately important matters on a happy-thought basis or by jovially remarking that we like good old joe." Dcwey's "happy thought" phrase apparently alluded to Mr. Truman's abortive plan to send Chief Justice Vinson to Moscow for personal negotiations. Again without naming Mr. Truman, Dewey said: "It is a tragic fact that at this crucial time the Communist propaganda line is being given substance by some Americans in places of authority. "Whether they know it or not, they are voicing day after day the world wide Communist propaganda that America is heading from boom to bust. Mr. Truman has contended that election of the Republicans might bring about a depression. Johnston's en d o r s e merit of Dewey made him the second head of a national union to join the Republican camp. Previously William McFctridge, general president of the A. F. I.,, building service workers union, had backed the GOP nominee. prime, minister criticized Canada. Colombia, Syria, Belgium and Argentina for their actions in the security council at Paris during the Berlin discussions. (These six nations attempted to mediate the big power quarrel over Berlin, but Russia vetoed their proposed compromise Monday.) "Those gentlemen are obviously lending their support to a policy of aggression — to a policy of un leashing a new war," Stalin assert ed. "The point is," Stalin went on, "that the inspirers ot the aggressive policy of the United States of America and Britain do not consider themselves inteeresled in agreement and cooperation with the "They want not agreement and (Cooperation, in order to thwart agreement, to throw the blame on the U. S. S. R. and. by so doing, prove the impossibility ot cooperation with the U. S. S. R. "The instigators of war. \'b,a arc striving to unleash a new" War, fear more than anything else agreement and cooperation with the U. S. S. n. since a- policy of .vo „,.,.„, agreement with the U. S. S. R'. un- the world jdcrmines the positions of the war 500,000,000 , mongers and deprives the. aggressive policy of these gentlemen of its objective. "Precisely for this reason they disrupt agreements a 1 r e ady reached, disavow their representatives who have reached such agreements with the U. S. S. H-, and transfer ihe. question, in vior lation of the U, ^.charter, to the Gontinuccl,b,/,'ui)ai> two j You May Be Able to Keep a Good Man Down But Some Old Jokes Just Won't Be Anofher Rebellion Hits Peru By HAL BOYLE New York —uT'j— Ho, ho, ho! Boo - '>y tii 1 -' i Green called Stevenson "a new deal, a striped pants internationalist" who. would give Illinois j "waste and deficits and staggering I taxes." j Stevenson called Green | ol "a political machine ; with payrollfrs, spoilmen and hoo- idlums u'ho t/r.'iu'l all over the stall-house." Republicans held a I?-8 edge lover Democrats in Ihe stale's con- i yressioiK-il fii'liv.'.atioii. Both sides 1 hope for ijain.s. but little, if any, i chaiiKt- serins likely. ; _ Henry A. Wallace's Pro;«ivssiv(.-s tailed to yet their ,-tute and na- ;iional tickets on !he slate ballot. But they have four congressional .and 3:> state a.-.sembiy and county joljice nominees on the ballot in ! Cook coiinl v offices at .slake in I ISHIi. They hope to do even better •Ihi-' year, and elect a state's ut- loniry. j Plans Radio Board • Sydney --,..!',•- The Australian (Joveniinent plan.- to set tip a i board of three lo control broad - j *:a si in'_;. A nnonnci n L: tip 1 proposal : in }\'i rli a ir.ent, Prim'- Minister ,lo'. Keph B. C'hifiev said There \vas no j stiij^e--tion of soda hi/ny the air. AS present broadcasting cumcs under the control L.! the Pu-l OHi'.-t-. -lag than it . _ to tell the sanu does his grandson. Want to know what made gay nineties so gay'.' Well, on to your sides, this one'll yon; "Why do married men live master er than single ones'. 1 ' ' packed ; "They don't. It only seems e r." That seem familiar'.' Well, it printer! back in Ui!)l that Waller Raleigh probablv it lo IJuei-u Kli/.abolli. Let's skip to ihe merry year ]!!!>;}. when Ihe nation whooped ait'l small war that year. But that year .somebody also defined a inon- 1 olo^uo a:; "a conversation between but j a husband and wife." The Spanish- or American v.ar is pretty well forgotten; bill Dial, wisecrack i.s still as near as vciur radio. Kver hear a night club comedian wow 'em about the man who married a I a Honed lady because lie liked to look at pictures'.' George Ade made it way back in 11!!)!). It was in l'M2. when steak rose to L'4 ceul.s a pound, that the fellow Went into a lesliirant, ordered extract of beet and ^ot --- milk. But it wasn't until HHI.'i that falber Kelly had lunch with Kabbi Levi and a..ked playfully: "When are you going to have S (' n : e 11:11 n '.' " And the Kahb "A; youi we That same y man, sue Lima, Peru, Oct. 28 —Iff) The government rushed loyal troops to its defense today after an army garrison revolved at Aroquipa. U was Peru's second major rebellion within 25 days. President Jo.se Luis Bustamanto rivero's government announced late last night that Brig. Manuel Odria. commandant of the Arequipa garrison and a former minister of government (interior), and troops under his command had launched an insurrection. A communique, which gave no details of the progress of the revolt, said the government was taking "necessary measures to sub- flue the subversive movement." Arequipa i.s in .southern Peru, about 135 miles from the Bolivian border. Thurmond Ends Campaign in Arkansas Two Workmen Meet Death in Arkansas hollered about the one court the deaf old lady who lived the Brooklyn navy yard. It s"ein:< thai on Wa.shinuloi biithday th air! the ol< "Come in All rii'li! That's the proachcd ; timiillv: : "Can voi By The Associated Press Two workmen wore killed in accidents in Arkansas yesterday. James T. J'ViTell, fili, Naylor, Mo., suffered fatal head injuries when he fell from the Black Rivijr . • now under construction •at Black Rock, Lawrence coiin- . Hi; died last night in a Jones- no hospital, Ray V. Kei rin, 21. So'ithwesl Bc-11 •Irpiioiie Company construction jrkcr was eh-clroculed near AIM- ion. Jackson county. Coroner Ol• Dillmger said he was told i-Yr- rin seas handling a reel from which wire ;va.s being puller), when j| 1( . line came in contact with a 'nigh voltage electric power line. Cooler Weather Spreodinq Ouf Over the U. S. •ii'hei spread over west- Pacific noi thwe.-tern lay but Indian summer ivcr the rest of the conn- Eleven Germans Sentenced by U. S. Tribunal Nuernberg, Germany, Oct. 28 UP) — An American court today im posed sentences ranging from three years to life, imprisonment on.lt of Germany's top military commanders ior atrocities' in World War II. The 11 were convicted on war crimes charges after a ninernorith. trial. Two fellow defendants, Field Marshal Hugo Sphrrle and Adm. Otto Schniewlnd, were acquitted. Greying, handsomfe Lt. Gen, Wai ter Warlimont, 54, found to be one of Hitler's top advisers in drafting summary execution orders against Allied commandos and Soviet ' army political commissars, was sentenced to life imprisonment. ' The same penalty was meted out to Lt. Gen. Hermann Stain' ecke, GO, who was charged with }a suing similar ordeis Rcinecke served as a military member of a peoples' court \yhich tued the group which sought to assassinate Hitler in July, 1944. The three-man tuburial yesterday found nil 13 defendants innocent of plotting to s,tatt World War FT, ruling they did not rate high, enough to make policy. It then proceeded to pass judgment on charges of crimes by the 13 against prisoner's of \vair and , civilians. ' Acquitted today was Admiral Otto Schniewind. 60, commander «J> the North Sea fleet Yesterday^ the ^ court 'acquitted Field Mars&al Hugo Sperrlc, 82, commander of, '• the air fleet which blitzed London in 1940. Convicted today on-both counts of . crimes', against prisoners" and,! clviliana, v :W'ere: •, r General Hans Remhardt; 61, who tough.t iiil -Poland, The NetherJ Yugoslavia," an(i IJu.ssia. t , i' General "Hans/i Von 'jiair,^.,. who participated- in the Polish Russian campaign?. General Karl Hollidt, 58, fought in France, Greece Russia. Lieut. Gen. Hermann Retain*-. 60, chief of the geneial Wehrnmcht office and. chief of the Nazi'guid- ance staff ot the high command. He was charged with issuipg^ orders that Russian prisoners of \var Continued on page two . Farmers Urged to Get Win ter Legume See<fl According to Bail N. Martindale, Chairman of the Hempstead County Triple-A Committee farmers intending to get Purchase Orders through the local Triple-A office for winter legumes s,eed m«5,t do so on or befoie November I, MM. Murtindale also leminds farmers that those who noWliave purchase orders for \unter legumes seed that they must get then- seed on or before November 1 or their purchase orders -will not be honored by the seed stores. This does not mean that farmers cannot get purchase oideis for Superphosphate aftei November 1, but he.suggests that those who intend to get phosphate should do M> at their earliest convenience. By The Associated Pi-ess State Rights Democrats assaulted Arkansas with n cross-fire of campaign oratory last (Wednesday) night. Addressing a three-state rally in Texarkana, their presidential candidate, Gov. J. Strom Thurmond, called for restoration of the Democratic party as "a bulwark against centralization of power in government." And from another direction, Arkansas' leading States Rights Democrats advocate, Gov. Ben T. Laney, speaking in Memphis] cnod that adoption of President Truman's civil rights program "would moan Ihe breakdown < of constitutional government." The rallying cry of the States Higmers has boon opposition to tin- proposed FEPC. anti-poll tax and nnti-lynch legislation. Thurmond, ending a three-day bid for Arkansas' ninn electoral voles, insisted th;it both Me. Truman and Governor Dewey, the Republican candidate, have "carried their parties down (he road toward centralization of power." He pledged his party to reclamation of the Democratic party and .•,-,-iid, "let us return it to it's historic function of standing as a bulwark nqninst centralization of power in government, and as a champion of the rights of states lo manage their own internal affairs," l.aney devoted his address, at a Slates Rights Democrats rally in Memphis, to an attack on the 'civil rights proposals. Charging passage of such legislation would mean a breakdown' in constilutional government, Laney added. "Mr. Truman x x x admitted this when he requested that a civil rights program be set up cither by 'legislation or otherwise'." He said Ihe president's cnminit- !tee on civil rights conceded "the jii/ioonstitutioiialily of the whole j The following City Officials CM* i procedure, by saying "there is | fleers and Member*, of the Board. ' ;iiotm.iK in the constitution which ; of Directors of the ChambeHirf'. ,in so many words authorizes the Commerce and businessmen at* national yoverninfnt to protect the ! tended the meeting R T Murrv i civil rights of the American people j H. H. McKerizie. H B DeLamar on a comprehensive- basis." I J. L. Porter. Mavoi C D Ward* Jut- Arkansas governor also i Sid Purtle. J. H. Kogeib, J, V .cli;n-g«t that the civil rights pro-i mcMalifn, E B Biyson ~"~ :gram would "further centralize '"•••'--•• • - onr government; x x x whun en- coiirancniont of Communist trends : in America: x x x result in com- jilete failure as far as accotiiplisli- •'ii'i anything is concerned x x x j mean; confusion, disunity. mix- 'slales i-iyhts, Ihe hampering of junderstiiniiioy. fie s t r u c lion of i stales rights, the hampering of :l»-isonal freedom and liberty, the j lynching of the constitutional, the ; assassination of democracy itself." Newsprint Galore! Vienna *-. The Austrian export of newsprint to Italy. ha)i"d two months ai-o because 'of a s'ui on the Italian rnarkfi, will = be resumed soon. Approximately 1.11(10 Prescott Seeks, Fund for Nev^ Packing ShedL; R. T. Marry, Piesident of ^ha Prescott Chamber of Commerce! announced today that the business' men appointed as teams to rated •, Ihe funds for constiuction ol-,lhe fi Packing Shed for Piescott, met* 1 '' last night at 7:30 pm in the "' Lawson Hotel, to discuss " plans for the constiuction of J Hubbard, and Roy Loonm Mr. Murry announced today the group appointed Iloyd HubbanL Sid Purtle, and Sa\ Regan as a committee to deteimtne the ex^cfc cost of construction and also at,* cept bids from local eonUactors for the building of this Packing ' Shod. This committee will teporl on Tuesday. Novembei 9 at -an open meeting to be called l>.v the Chamber of Coinnu-ice of every * individual, business and profit : sional man of Prescott. This meeting will be held m fee City Hall Auditorium at 7 30 p.ftV, " Kveryont: comribuUna to the con* I -strut-lion of this Shed is urged attend this meeting Mi- wishes to emphasi/e the in southern Utah. 's top mark vesterdav I in u.-na. Ariz. ' I of urns of newsprint will bo shipped ! anfe of the meeting"and"thdt*i? w lo Italy during the next two months | be not only open to conttibuto payment for 170.01)0 kilograms J io the Shed but to any other bt» L " jUon - inessruan who wishes to att«n4.<

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