The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 7, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 7, 1944
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Page 3
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MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 10-ld BLYTHEVJ&LE (ARK.)! COUR1EB NEWS PONT QUOTE MB- Adkins Backers Predict Victory $ But Betting Is 3-1 "That Fulbright Will Goto U. S. Senate By JIM DOWNING Knifed Press Staff C'orres|«niili'nt LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 'I (UP) — Optimism was the key word around the headquarters of Gov. Homer Adkins tills week as tile runoff primary edged into sight around the corner—and n Fulbrlglil campaign spokesman said he couldn't imagine "what the Adkins boys have to be optimistic about." Mnrkhnin street bookies were offering three to one odtis on Fillbright for any iimount ot money and also STOIC accepting unlimited bets on Fulbrliht leading by at least 15,000 votes. None of -vhlch had any iiotlce- nble effect un (lie rtclkins campaign group who exhibited ready smiles and Inlkcd of "groundswclls" for their caiulldalc. "Once a groimdswell of thi; nature gels starlcd, there Is almost nothing you can do about it " said Joe N. Martin of Jonesboio, liie governor's secretary ivlio resigned to work on his chiefs campaign. '.'You can't slop one—and you ran'l change Ms course—after it once gets underway." , "We think this one Is going now lor Homer AUkins." Discussing the recent trend in Adkins' advertising, Mnrttn snid Hie rampntgn headquarters liiul "absolutely no Intention of engaging in a mud-slinging contest." "Mud-slinging," he said, "consists of telling untruths—or hnlt truths —about n candidate. "Fitlbriglu contends that our advertising recently has been a mucl- lnglne smear campaign. "That is not so. Th e thing we nrc trying (o show the people Is just what is in the record." As n result, ho said, "there Is a definite swing toward Adkins that can bo fell right here in Utilc Rock," Across (he street mid domi tlio block, HI Fiilbrlglit headquarters, an air ot optimism coupled ivllh tjulel vigilance prevailed. Fulbrlght, himself, charged (hat the opposition camp "has been reduced (o imul-slhifilng because they have nothing else with 'which to work." It was manifest thiil his followers were straining to prevent over- optlmLstlc workers out In (lie counties from relaxing their work, sct- Hlng back and coasting on the premise that the runoff election al- I'cady had been won. "That's what we have to guard "gainst," said a Fulbrlght partisan, "we must keep up (he good work until Aug. 8." Defeated candidate J. Rosser Venable "disclosed" today that "there's (|littc n move underway to draft me to run against, whoever is nominated In the runoff." "The business men want me to run against, cither Adkins or Fnl- .brtglit—whichever one Is winner next week—in the general election in November," he said. "And. confidentially. . ." he went on. But (hat was confidential. filbert McFusly, the common for Boy, General!' Gen. Dwiglit 13. Eisenhower, Supreme Allied Commmidcr j'lvos a ! congratulatory |ml on lliu sliaulitcr to Mnj.-Cicn. T. Uuvlon Collins , iiUcr pinning (h e Oalt Leaf Cluster on 7lh Corps commander.; Looking on tlurais Normandy ceremony Is Maj.-Gcu. Leonard T. ' •. . . Gerow, head of the 5th Corps. ! Arkansas Oil, Gas Production Lower In May El, DORADO, Aug. ", tui')-l>ro- iHictlon of crude oil condcmate ami natural gas showed a slight decrease In all seel ions of Iho slate during May, the monthly statistical bulletin of the Arkansas Oil and Gas Commission revealed to- dny. Average dally lake from the 4li oil ami gas pols of Southern Arkansas during May was 19,29.1 barrels. 612 less thnii (lie dally aver- W for April. Production from HIP 25 Kits fields hi N.irth-Cential Arkansas declined from IS 12;tl'0(l cubic feet dully during April lo 10.017,000 feel In May. Ciius recovered from the oil n'nd eondeiis-nlit pools iiverageri 15.<i20.0l)0 cubic feel dally, as rnmpnml wltli 171,0! I,000 feet during April. The stale's eight, refineries nro- ssrd 37,450 barrels of crude nil Hi-ing May, 3,238 | fS5 tliiin were iiuulled In April. A dally averuuc of H3,321.000 cubic feet of gns wa-s irot-Mscel in 10 gasHhue planl.s of Southern Arkansas in May, corn- wed wllh 153,!1!M,000 In April Twenty-five new well; PAGBTHREH garden) variety of Arkansas voter, came in Ihc oilier day to talk politics. He limped a bit. "My wile. Benzedrine, and I voted our convictions," lie said. "Now we're studying (he situation to sec If there's any reason to change our [•(invidious. We've been working hard ill il. You know, It's really <iullc a job lo change convictions In Hie middle of a stream. . . . My foot? Oh, a bandwagon ran over my lues the other day." $25,216.86 IN (ASH from JAMES (. (Cecil) (AND MORE SINCE Blytheville Got.;;.$7 f 813.61 Osceola Got...... 2,505.81 Luxora Got 899.16 Manila Got 892.03 Leachville Got..... 769.10 Dell, Joiner and Keiser Got $100 Each FROM THE "HALE ACT" JULY 1st) Facts About the Hale Act- The much talked "HALE ACT" was passed by the Arkansas Legislature by JAMES C. "CECIL" HALE when he was a Representative. This Act gives every town and county in Arkansas part of the sales tax paid by them and helps to support the local administration and reduce your local taxes. You pay the taxes—"Cecil" Hale saw to it that YOU got some local benefit from those taxes. Any Mayor or County Judge can tell you how much the "HALE ACT" means to your community. (on the ballot as James C. Hale) is a native son of Mississippi County. He was born in Blytheville in 1908, a member of one of our pioneer families. CECIL WANTS TO BE OUR PROSECUTIHG ATTORNEY LETS GIVE HIM THE REGULAR MISSISSIPPI COUNTY SUPPORT-THAT WE ALWAYS GIVE OUR HOME BOYS -ALL THE VOTES. ~ ~" Given What Has Fiefi Give Vote For ESC And Have A 'Home Bo/ For Prosecuting Attorney! Bale's Mississippi County Friends Paid for Tills Ad. diirliiR Jimp. Ntnlivn of ho.sc were oil or coudoiisutc well' mid six were dry holes. Natives of Torres Strnlt, Aiis- niln. lisp the shells of Blunt cl«in.« is water (links. Temperatures lllliliUiw Ausnstii . ... IJiinnlnKlitiiii jliurleston . Jliurlollu . . Jhnllnnouuii . Chicago . ... " Deliver ..... Detroit ..... Jacksonville . Kansas City Mncon . ... Memphis . . Miami ..... MflnlK«iiu>ry New Orleans New York . . Sun Antonio Savannah . . 'liun|m ..... WiuthliiKlon . Dallas ..... llouslon . Jackson . . Lttllo Itwk . SHreveporl . 80 118 80 Ui! <M 110 70 0-1 9:1 1)2 8li 8G no 1)5 B7 III! ua til t)« in fit HI 101 (II SUi !I5 IM 11 72 (if! n VI 10 (!<] TO DO Ki 7.') 11 71 Oil 7-1 12 18 •;a 7fi 71 77 '13 til) n r 71 7H 73 Medical School Head Sees Lower Enrollment I,1TTI,K HOCK. Aim. 7 (IIP) .Dean n.vion 1.. lloblnsou nl llu Ifnlvi'i-slly of Aikiin.siis Medlca School imxllcls ii Klinrp lUTlhic Ii enrollment us u result of a no\ draft policy nniiounced AUK. 1. Tho urmy announced (lint pit ncdlcal sludcnts who planned lo 'mull nflcr July 1 will be drafted vllliout receiving medical training, toblnson said the army unit nl (lie ncdlcal school will be discontinued, lie Mild lie hud received no of- diil Information concerning the invy null in training ia the school, nil assumed It Will continue for he duration. Hut They Do PIIOVIDENCE, R. I. (UP)- In- vesllgnlhii; 11 collision between ti traller-lruck and » sedan, iiol found In the latler's demolished FISTULA VHKK HOOK—Kxplalus Diui Aiiymie NiiffrrliiK from l-'lstuln Itectul Abscess, Piles or other reelii or colon Irouble.s Is Invlled lo ivrlU Iortii v for a VHKK copy of a nev la2-|iii(;c book lelllnu nbniil Iliesi allmculs and relnted dlsUivliiinces The McCleary Clinic, u Wt'i Elm Illvd., Uxci'lslor Sprlnns, Mo. nmk a booklet: "Accidents Don't Political '. . Announcements The courier Newi DM tliorlzed to umouae* Uw' candidacies, subject to tb* cratta prtanarj In AlbTtitl! ' ; •••' 8TATB KKFKESENTATIiri ALENE WORD (lor re-election, Post No. !)•. W. J. WUNDERLJOH (for re-election, Port No. 1) J. LEG BEARDKN . (for re-election, Post No. I) I.OOIEN E. COLXMAH *.. O. "GENE" FLEEMAM (Post No; 4) PKOBECUTING ATTOBNEZ MAROU8 FIETZ • (For Re-election) JAMES 0. HALE SHERIFF AND COUUONB HALB JACKSON . (for re-election) W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON COUNTY TREASURES B. B, (8KEED BTOOT MIBB DELLA PORTLI COONTT HJDOM ROLAND QUEEN (for re-eleotlon) iWHiirr n. BLACKWOOD CIltC'WT COURT CL HARVEY MORRIfl (For re-election) COUNTY CLERK •f. W. POTTEB (for w-electlo») ARKANSAS • 81 for the NATION Elect BILL' FULBRIGHT U. S. SENATOR! TJid real issuo in lliia cnmpnign is tbo clinractor, ability ttnil capacity of tlio oun'dl- ' ilatcs to scrro Arkansas and the nation in tlib United States Senate, Bill Fulbright , declared this to bo tho real Issuo at tho outset. Ho did not doviatd from it. Tba people of Arkansas registered thoir approval of Iris declaration on July 25. The pcoplo of his homo county '("Washington)' gnvo him a vote of 4%' to I over his rim-off opponent. Tho people" of his opponent's homo county '(Piilaski)' gave hia opponent only 1/3 of tho county vote . . . gave Fulbright n vota of 1%' to 1 over ' his opponent. The people of Arkansas gave Fulbright n plurality of 16,500 over liis run-off opponent. THE REAL 1 ISSUE j Next Tuesday, August 8, is the" day of decision. Tho issuo remains tho earns as on July 25, when tho people of Arkansas spoko BO convincingly. During the runoff Bill FulbrigM'a opponent has soon fit to increase tho intensity and scope of his siiieiir ladies. All tliDsd aside, had thdy been trud, would tho Houso of Representatives have chosen Bill Fulbright to reply to Olaro Booth Lnoo on tho floor of tho House; would it have passed ](or even considered) his Peace Resolution which it passed by a majority of 360 to 2D; would Score- tary ot Slnto Cordell Hull have appointed Bill Fulbright to head thd American delegation to the International Education Conference at London; would that conference havo madd him chairman; would tho brilliance of his mental powers in all throe instances havo been recognized and acclaimed by tho press of the United States and that of overseas, and by thd American Bar A'ssociationf The answers to those questions comprise the yardstick by which the people of Arkansas will judge between thd ability and capacity of Bill Fulbright and his opponent next Tuesday, 'August 8. ~ .THE MAN AND THE STATE WITH A' FUTURE - ^i . Entering the Senate next January, Bill Fulbright would advance 'direct from a brilliant record of two years as U. S. Beprbsdntativd from Arkansas 's Third Congressional District. That record has brought national recognition to Arkansas and 'distinguished honors to him. Hd would enter the Scnnfo already an experienced legislator who Las won thd respect, confidoncd and admiration ' oC his colleagues. Ho would enter tho Scnato with tho prime of his lifd before him. Ho would cuter tho Scnato qualified by ago, vigor, and ability to advancd by seniority to leadership of powerful committees , , , leadership which, joined with that of our able , Senator 'John MeClcllan, would bring nntold benefits and advantages lo Arkansas." He would enter the Senate already acclaimed a statesman in this country and abroad, because of his major contribution to the cause of lasting peace. Ho would enter the Senate with strong likelihood of silting in America's delegation to tho World Peace Conference. He would enter thd Senate, a vigorous able champion of Arkansas, Next Tuesday, August 8, tKo people of Arkansas will go fo tlie polls to register their pride and confidence in Bill Fulbriglit Ly electing liiui United States Senator by au overwhelming majority. •< _ J. W. (Bill) FULBRIGHT "! Candidate for U. S. SENATOR. -i^, -^ jp Bill Fulbright representing North Arkansas and John McClellan, South AiJtMsas,!! ' . • H. would afford th« SUta ideal geographical balance in ths United State Stnafai.1 ._.. A/TULBRIGHT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE J Political AdvertliBme-nt FULBRIGHT Program KB K A R K NETWORK K L R A r** ij 0. KQTtf Pine Bluff KFPW Fort Smith 3

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