Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 2, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 2, 1948
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Poge two ••--.i i t _ , _____ Dewey Hopes Everyone Will Vote Now York, Nov. 2 — ryp) — GOV fhomns E. Dewey joins millions of ot!t(?r Americans today in clectin" the. next president of' the United States. i Prominent State Physician Dies of Leslie Leslie. Nov. 2 — (UP) — Dr. J'.. (j Fmloy, n prominent Arkansas physician and past president «l the Arkansas Medical Association, died here last night after a short illness. _ Ho < had practiced medicine here r 42 years, anO was a former of- S T A ft , H 0 P E, ARKANSAS vote him into the White House, is staled to cast his own ballot at ncrffi^. Eastern Standard Time. He. and Mrs. Dewey. legal rusi- dents of. Manhattan. Vote at Public School No. • 18 just n few .blocks IrcnJ ihoir suite in the Hotel.Roosu- t . "•' , • . Last mght._in a nation-wide radio law ihe Neiv -York governor do- I-hope that, each of you wi'l vote-regardless of how .you vots," Trim in a brown suit, black topcoat and gray homburg. Dewev rnatored from his hotel to a Radio Crtst studio for his broadcast . WJth Mrs. Dewey at his side, he tola his audience: The foremost issue rising .clear £>npl; hiRH-;.ab6Ve all others is whether iin this solemn hour the United SufU's of America is going to bo a strong, united nation — a nation tbiflj ca'i m'bet'thc challenge of a dangerous world." There he sounded the keynote of rm : 4G,t)00-milo campaign. Over and ovpj- again, since Sept.'.ID He' rns' his first purpose Is to .unify Arfhriiis comforting he or . I «««"natlsm, Arthritis. o; Sciatica, or Neuralgia try 1 ' 0 * 1 tho b! °°<^ First do« P0ilh *° y° u <"«> nore comfortably. ' •*•#"«'<'» •today; Quick, com- satisfaction or money bscfc guaranteed. lAmerica. Under Prsorident Tru- jman. Dewey has told the nation I America is not united. i In making his gcl-out-atid-votf I plea last night the GOP nominee 'said that in today's election we will register our opinion according to the, dictates of conscience." I hen ho added: The next day we will close ranks and go forward, shoulder to shoulder, remembering that whether v.-e arc Democrats or Republl- jc.-ms. we are all good Americans jo very day." ' Alter the broadcast. Dewey went backstage to thank the screen, radio and stage personalities who |took part in the New York phase | of nn hour-long Dcwey-Warfen Land Wagon" program sponsored by the .Republican party..Saying it, was'terrific' •— a swell show," the; governor shook hands with Irene Dunne, Hay Millnnd, Hubert Montgomery, Zasu Pitts Jinx Fnlkenbefg, James Melton. William Gnxtoii and others. • • Dewey had no engagements scheduled before voting today, his aides said he probably would spend a quiet afternoon and have an early dinner. With him besides Mrs! Dewey will he their two sons, Thomas, )G and John, 13, arriving today from Albany: his 70-year-old mother,' Mrs. George M. Dewey; his campaign manager, Herbert Brown- tli, Jr., and perhaps a few close friends. Warren Collars Life Photographer Oakland, Calif., Nov. 2 —(UP) Gcv. Earl Warren started off election day (oday with a brief squabble with a press cameraman who photographed the GOP vice presidential candidate in his votinc booth. h Warren burst angrily from behind the curtain and collared the photographer after he fired a flash b"lb for an overhead picture as Warren pulled the voting machine lever. He backed the camerman into a corner and asked him to destroy the negative. The chastened pho tographcr, who identified himself as an employe of Life Magazine, apologized and promised his film would be burned. Confident of a "vast" Republican Victory, Gov. and Mrs. Warren were up before dawn to cast their ballots in the same precinct where they have voted since Warren first began his political career as district attorney here. j After the row with the camera man. Warren chatted- with his neighbors for several minutes and, grinning broadly, departed. He said he planned to spend the day day calling on friends, and this evening will cross the bay to San Francisco to await the election re suits in a hotel suite. Hope Stai "Just Ignore Him. That wolf has been Trying to Get My Attention for Blocks!" .That's no wolf, lady! Your car hit hirn! Drive with -assurance by in". - surance. Consult with our agent , today for complete accident and liability insurance. Cafl 810 now. ROY ANDERSON & CO. INSURANCE Phone 810 Hope, Ark, Draped by a perfectionist, Gay Gibson. Brown or Black in Junior sizes 9 to 17. Price is gentle reminder of the good old days. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Co. Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE Record Vote Continued From Pago One i a. m.fESTJ at South Salem, N. Y.' The early rush ot Baltmiore brought predictions from election officials thnt the total of ballots there would reach 310,000, about 25.000 more than four years ago. Such r-iiies as Columbus, Akron, i j miadelphia, and Newark also reported heavy voting. Along with a president, the voters are picking a Congress. Democrats and Roosevelt disputed up to the end the completion of the Senate. It. now has 51 Republicans and 4fi Democrats. Republicans safe! they will hold control. Democrats replied they will take over Barring upsets, the House would stav Republican. The Iwo major candidates wound up their campaign drives in much the same- language they used at the start last September. Both Sfor of Hopo 1899; Press 19JT, Cnruolidoted January 18, 1929 Published every wcnMay afternoon rK STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. t. Polmcr, President «lex. M. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buildinn 212-2M South Walnut Stieef. __ . Hope, Ark. Atex, H. Wdshburn, Editor & Published Pout H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmor, Much. Supt. Jesi Mi Davh, A J vorIising Manoger Entered os second class matter ot th. Post Office at Hope, Arkanfos. under thf ft rl ri Aia, c h 3_ 1397. (API—Means Associated Press. (NFA)--Mnons Newspaper Fntorpris* Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable Ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20c "ftiesdny, November 2 f 1946 W ardr LaFayette counties, $4.50 ver year; else Democratic Continued From Page One kansas electoral votes for president. Despite the clamor which President Truman's civil rights program has created in the South, Dcmocrtitic gubernatorial nominee Sid McMath is confident the state will remain loyal and the Democratic national ticket prevail to- However, Gov. Ben I.ancy,. one of Mr. Truman's bitterest foes, is equally sure that the slate will go lor L,ov. J. Strom Thurmond, nom- nee of the States Rights Democrats, whose stock in trade is opposition to the Truman civil rights proposals. The Republicans make no serious victory claim, but they do ex| peel the Democratic party split to f* 1 V fl T M O1-V1 4 Vi ,-*J « r, i , . ... wh«re $8.50. National Advertising Representative Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memohis Tenr Stohck Building; Chicago, 400 North Mlrh iqah Avenue; New York City, 292 Madist. Ave, ; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grant Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldo New Orltans, 722 Union St. Mcmbof of tho Associated Press: Th Associated Press Is entitled exclusively ti the Use for republicotlon of all the loca news printed in this newspaper, as well o ill AP news dispatches. Nation Continued From Page One . "t -~ v«\-»i.«iLt>_ L1HJ LHJUdl •JLc.lU.liLl V till and to disregard the gold clause in ; Boyd Tackett P l ii>. hc ?.»A Priv_a_te contracts. cratic nominee were on national last niaht. But Truman radio hookups The HOLC (Home Owners Loan 'orporationl was established to curb mortgage foreclosures on homes. The New Deal's greatest experiment project, the TVA (Tennessee VsIIey Authority), was formed. .. - -- broke away from the tradition that election eve speeches are confined (o appeals to gel out and vote. He said at Independence Mo., that to continue his. administration "is our best insurance against goint? back to the dark days of 1932. "And he added; . ''I believe,.in particular, that the industrial workers, the farmers and the small : business men of this country can best protect themselves against reaction and against inflation through the Democratic party..." -' ' •• ...... . Dewey 'struck the ' "unity" note he has sounded up anc? down the land. Said he from New York after a plea to "vote regardless of how." ' The foremost issue rising clear and hieh above all others IB wheth er in this solemn hour the United btales of America is going lo be a strong united nation—a nation lhat can meet Ihe challenge of a dangerous world." There are nine olher presidenl •-1 candidates. But only two of em made news. One is Gov. J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina; the other Henrv A. Wallace. The civil rights revolt Thurmond -Re) with his States' Rights party seems likely to cosl Truman, Alabama, Mississippi and South Caro Una—and possibly to help give Dewey one or two states in the onrr- solid Democratic South. Wallace's Progressive party is accorded a scaUerint? vote that could influence the presidential re —if i n N'r-v v 0 ..i, statp. But even Wallace's friends aren't countin- unvatelv n>i - sin«!e electoral col lo"» vote for him. Dewey, confining his election ovo rr>™-uir'-s to a aet-out-and-vote effort, did not personally appeal for a ^-Hiuhiirnn Senate. The GOP nominee gathered his family n round him in the New York hotel suite which is his legal residence. His mother, Mrs. George M. Dewey. had come in from Owosso, Mich. His two sons were due from Albany. Mrs. Dewey was to join him in voting at noon. (EST). Half a. continent away Presidenl Truman was lo go lo ihe polls in Independence an hour earlier, 10 a. m. (CST) with Mrs. Truman and their daughter, Margaret . A couple of other interested persons also planned to cast their votes in home precincts. They are Gov. Earl Warren of California, Ihe GOP vice presidential nominee, and his opposite number on Ihe Democratic ticket. Senator Albun W. Barkley, of Kentucky. In 32 stales, governors arc being elected. Republicans, confident of when the counting is over they will a Dewey victory, forecast that when the counting is over they will have a majority instead of the 24 A? y *v.- u ° nty) ' was formed - gressivc party as attorneV All this happened in the 100 days independent iunnin« aeafns'i rjeforo Congress adjourned June 16. ^ —-'--- - • "i nn tn a agamsl Some writers called it a social and greatest vote this On the other hand,, the Republicans are confident that they will break Arkansas' Democratic solidarity on another front—Congressional, rhey have high hopes of electing Dolton Dotson, Hutsville lormer Madison county sheriff who is opposing Congressman Jim Jrlmble, Berryville, in the third congressional district. Other interest in today's votin" centers on several controversial initialed proposals, principally proposed Amdndmenl No. 40 to remove the 18 mill school tax limit proposed Amendment No 41 to prohibit levy of a property tax by the slate and proposed Initiated Act No 2 to restrict local option liquor elections to biennial general election days. The polls opened at 8 a. m. and were to close at 6:30 p. m while some 4G4.497 Arkansans are ^RA>,. and Blue Eagle banners flew over cooperation business and industry. The act established collective bargaining for workers, set minimum wages and maximum hours /•" i ~j —',"" <"".""=>au5 are quait- f'cd to vote, even though this is a Agriculture Inessential election year, Ihe total The AAA . (Agricultural Adjust- ^ab^^OM™"* ment Administration) was brought ' ' ' into being to control farm production and use government money to store surpluses. A $2,000,000,000, program was set-up to lake the pressure off farm mortgages and slow foreclosures. Banking and money Congress voted to guarantee thai no bank deposilor could lose his first $5,000 on deposit if the bank failed. taws were passed to give the First Returns Show Dewey in the Lead Hart's Location, N. H., Nov. 2. — (/P) — This small while mountain community — The first in the nation to report returns in today's election — cast n ballots for Gov. Thomas E Ucwey and 1 for prcsi dent Truman. In the 1944 presidential elec lion Gov. Dewey polled 4 votes and Franklin D. Roosevelt 0 Alabama — Martin Sation precinct: Thurmond 10, others zero. Thurmond heads the regular Democrat!! ticket in state; this precinct also was unanimously Democratic in 1044. Unofficial returns from Mobile county's absentee ballot box gave: Thurmond, 10G- Dewey, 37; Wallace, 3. The governor, of New York gets j an annual salary of $25,000- 'the j vice president of the United States' Man Charged in El Dorado Slaying El Dorado, Nov. 2 —Iff*)— Roy Culborson has been charged with murder in the knife slaying of Herbert Ferguson last Saturday night. • Ferguson was slabbed as the two El Dorado men reUirnecl in a taxicab from a night club on the Smackover highway. By The Associated Press Here are fragmentary first votes reported from today's presidential election: Texas — Houston Chronicle compilation of unofficial, incomplete returns in 31 Harris county precincts: Dewey 059- Truman 653; Thurmond, 244-' Wallace, 13. (No 1944 comparison available Michigan — Poinle Aux Bar- tiqes precinct: Dewey, 15 others: Zero. H went Republican 14-6 in 1944. I?ew Hampshire — Hart's location precinct: Dewey 31 Truman one. It went Democratic 6-4 in 1944. North Carolina — Cataloochee precinct: Truman 7, Dcavv- ey zero. It was Democratic 32 in 1944. q Florida — Brown's farm precinct: Truman 4, Thurmond 2 (No 1944 comparison) publicans election board 7'epresen tation and Act. No. 4 to revise the state's workmen's compensation government over banks, increased to devalue authority the dollar " — "»«"v. ivnui wim tored showers predicted, weather may reduce that figure I oday s ballot also will include electors of two other presidential candidates, Progressive Henry Hftnry Wallace and Socialist Norman Thomas. Sid Meby GOP Corning n/ru u Math, who is of opposed , nominee Charles Black, .. . v^ntumo -OlilLK, LOri Democratic nominees for slale fices are without opposition. The Republicans have two other congressional Starbird. Van economic revolution. There was bitterness in some ..,..,_, n j j i(l .[vi i ijr 4ftattr<tct C/l \ I to 24 tie that now prevails 1 They even hone to gather in a quarters, and New Deal laws were taken to the courts. The supreme court killed the NRA A part of the farm program was nullified. There began' a strain Detween the White House and the high tribunal. Then came the congressional ejections in the autumn of 1934 Democrats gained more seats in :he Senate and House. And Roose- V9lt opened, the second phase of 'the,, new deal'. Congress passed: ' f 1. The National Labor Relations (Wagner) Act, intended to guarantee labor's legal right to bargain collectively. Other objectives of the dead NRA later were embodied in a law setting minimum wages and maximum working hours. The Guffey Coal Act set up a little NRA" for the soft coal industry. . 2. The Social Security Act, creating a system of contributory insurance whereby workers in covered employment would draw benefits in their old age. This legislation embodied also a system of finemployment insurance/ A special tax program on employes pay and employers payrolls was set up to finance a large part of the program. 3. The Rural Electrification Act (REA). setting up a system to finance, largely on a self-liquidating basis, the extension of electric nower into rural areas. 4. Programs to encourage the •['•''UK of nnw homes or the re- "••'••!nq p[ oh) dwellings and to help ( 'n-'nt farmers become owners of Ir'iul. r ). A program of reciprocal trade pacts with other nations, gradually nominees, C. R. Buren, opposing I Nashville, Demo- ' lo succeed Rep. en mi £ ra , vens ' and Thad Tisdale, Little Rock, opposing Rep. Brooks co »«res Sme n are W. Tucker, Batesville represented Henry Wallace's who Pro- is an _, ^ ,_.. n f> n T i • 11 vm i n ,« n^ n : i dlui „ „.*,, j_j. j-»Ai:^icnun Other proposed acts and amendments on Ihe ballot are- Amendment No. 30 lo authori?e registration of voters; Acl No 1 to reorganize small school districts, Act. No. 3 to give the Re- IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH LIQUID, WAX SHOE POLISH BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD BEYOND DOUBT NATIONALLY ADVERTISED in Mademoiselle, Photoplay, Charm and Good Housekeeping We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps "The Leading Department Store" HOPE NASHVILLE tariffs. Then came the 193G presidential election. Roosevelt carried -IB states and lost only Maine and Vermont to Alf M. Landon of Kansas The voters swept in a Congress overwhelmingly Democratic-— 75 to 17 in the Senate; 233 to 8!) in the House. Meanwhile, tensions and crises developed in Europe. Then Ihe war broke out. Roosevelt said it was time for "Dr. New Deal" to stand aside and let "Dr. Win the War" take over. Both Truman and Dewey called in their campaigns for expansion of some of the New Deal Jaws— notably those dealing with Social Securitv and minimum wages. On Tuesday, Nov. 2, at 8 p.m. (E.S.T.) we bring you ELECTION RETURNS OVER NBC. Tune in your local NBC station for most complete coverage with such nationally famous commentators H. V. Kaltenborn, Robert Trout and Morgan Beatty! as y&u c&mj&M& 9 wwtfe& d&cid& MlWtUM&&& FIRST in Knee-Action Riding- Smoolhnass fc&fi&&ttf±l0f3d Plotted to Collect Own Insurance, Now in Jail Tallulah, La., Nov. 2 — (UP) — Police today charged a 23-year-old fisherman blowing up I --,„,, w.vt. i*\^ui_ i»^ K« nitri jii a state house as far South as Tennessee. Their candidate there is hillbilly singer Roy Acuff, a demonstrated crowd-getter. Officers Press Search for Attacker ^Carrollton. Ga., Nov. 2 —(UP) — County and stale officers pressed their search for a No urn today in connection with the Sunday n'i«lit sla.vin;; of a youth tryinu 'to pro-... led his »ir] friend from' a rape! 1 " 1 "' ul attempt. They picked up a "white strati- Her" m the area yesterday and niovt'tl bun to Atlanta \vhoi-t fi was lo undergo They said In ---- — --••«•• t* i Hi UlUVNtlig l(lj J housepainier in a plot to collect his own insurance money. J. D. Dowdy was returned her» and charged after his capture new the Texas-Louisiana line. His father, G. R. Dowdy, GO, has been held for a week charged with conspiracy to murder. Walter Durman, -!2, of Unities burj;, Miss., was killed in ;m e>.- ulosion that destroyed the Dowri,- home. Mis body was identified b,- the !• til irom portions of the le;i< ivhicli \AVIV found in the debris Karlier. the elder Dowdi- h;id claimed the bodv v,-as that <I his sun. v.-hu was missinj; from th-! llio blast. I Yes, people everywhere agree that You get a much smoother. ,t ca ji ir . sa j c , r id e j n Chevrolet bec aU! e it brings you ^ orig •„'." and outstanding Unitized Knee-Action Ride- proved and perfected during Chevrolet's 14 year, of «P"<w« m building Knee-Action units It's reniarkably balance, -remarkably comfortable. And. of course the Umtizcd Knee-Action Ride is exclusive to Chevrolet and higher-priced car FIRST In Valvo-in-Head Performance with Economy Of all lowest-priced cars, only Chevrolet brings you hemviabe performance and economy of W r'n ^ e ?F', le ' A " d Chevrolet ha/the World, Ch amplu , ; l-' a l ce .t n -l/ ea jEngine. For i/,i, perlormcr has delivered more miles of satisfaction to more owners, over a longer period, than any other power-plant built today. Valve-in-l l,ad is found dinvhere only i.; costlier cars in strong, sturdy construction ... in durability and dependability... i n BIG-CAB QUALITY AT LOWEST PRICES FIRST in this Fourfold Safety V_ Protection Chevrolet craftsmen make safety a/f«/ considers- lion in designing and building this car. It's the one low-priced car that brings you the fourfold safety-protmion of Fisher Unisteel Body-Cons ruction, safety plate glass in all windows, the H""" I' n Ce ,: Acti r Ride and Positive-Action Hydraulic Brake.. Another combination of features found elsewhere only in more expensive cara. You will take pride m owning tl.is car with the world-famous Body by Fi.J,cr. If, the body thfj kl cr by Jar and more kautijul by jar. i ns ide and ou: m hardware and up ) mjslery as in ,; ne ^ color. It, recognized everywhere as the leader n fine coachcraft. Naturally, this fina body ike so many other quality futures, i, exclude to Chevrolet and higher-priced cars fill at Cleor;.;ia Ti;ch. He and th- '.;ii'l were parkini in his aulumubil' .. , , •-. . --I'X'.-ir tin- country club here whe, a he detector test, i heir attacker forced them fron told coniJictniK ,()!.' i-ar a( Kunooint. search , ^^ said, bthw. 'bea^ ,f-tt. '^re""L/ i'epo^ted companion and ihoot him with a ir,-k i<-poittd dead you,, was C.rl Stev- Ish^S l^r. ^Kou^r i{ Ji., ii, an c-nemecnini iiud-W head, arm and chest. 300 East Second St HOPE, ARK. Phone 140

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