Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1948 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 30, 1948
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page Six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Arknn sas, August 30, 1948. Sue Willie Cnples, Boaz Tolivcr, assault and battcr.v. Forfeited $10 cash bond. S. G. Green, unsafe passing. Forfeited $5 cash bond. Lawrence Gamble, no driver's license. Forfeiled S!i cash bond. T. G. Vanderbilt, drunk ~ while driving. Forfeited $25 cash bond. Edward Simpson, possessing untaxed intixicatins liquor. Plea guilty-fineri S100. Milton Powell; transporting un- taxcd intoxicating liquor. Forfeited $100 cash bond, J. C. Pickelt. drunkenness. Forfeited $10 cash bund. Lee Williams, drunkenness, ior- leited §10 cash bond. John Phillips, drunkenness. Forfeited S10 cash bond. Henry Caldwali, drunkenness. Pica auilty, fined $10. The following forfeited SI cash bond on a charge of overtime parking: O. W. Mills, L. J. Ca« Rubcl Bright. John P. Vcscy, J-loyd Osbvirn, T. F. Ford, Olin A. Lewis Calvin McPherson. Pauline Collins, disturbing peace Tried, found not guilty. State Docket -B. H. Clayton, possessing untaxct intoxicating liquor. Tried, fined $50. Rex Jones, disturbing peace Forfeited $10 cash bond. 1 J. L. Matlock, drunkenness Forfeited $10 cash bond. J B. Jefferson. drunkennesb Plea guilty, fined $10. Jim Pryor. Pans Tramble, as sault and'battery, lea guilty, fine $10. C. B. Watwood. false pretcns Examination waived, held to gran jury. Bond fixed at $1000. C'ivil Docket York Furniture Co. vs. Mrs. C. F Wiggins. Action in replevin for possession of a vr-frif-erator. Judgment for plaintiff. They're All Good Marines By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst FCC Plans to Outlaw Prize Program on Radio Washington, Aug. 30 —'/!')— The llrdeial Communicntions Commissions said today it is going right ihf.-id with its proposal to outlaw radio programs whoso principal app il is through giving away big 1 i i/.es. Some question of the commis-. ion':; authority to do that has oo^n i used in congressional quarters in v lew of recent changes in the communications act. The commission -,aicl the changes will make no difference except in its approach 1,o the matter. Originally, a section of the communications act gave the agency specific authority to deal with lotto ly and "giveaway" radio pro- "iams. The'recent session of Con- jmcss shifted this provision to the ruminal code. For this reason, some congressional sources contended, any action against giveaway programs would have to come from the justice department. Not so. the commission said. In,lead of -JC-ting under the lottery, , quarrel between Soviet <-<ction. the FCC said it can adont ' - • • • — Cautions Against Optimism Over Settlement of Issue Now Upsetting Berlin StassenWill Win . rules covering the conduct of The latest conference between 'Premier Stalin and the Western ambassadors is said in diplomatic j(|iuners to encourage hope for an I East-West settlement of the baU'.e of Berlin. If we took this as a basis for speculation, we would be entitled to believe that a settlement of the whole German imbroglio might be achieved. Indeed, a well informed source in Moscow suggests ns much And with such a start we could keep on pyramiding until all the differences were ironed out and we had World peace. However, if our analysis isn't : widespread offensive going to run away with us we first Asia um i cv direction must recall the fundamental ha.is Rus- IM.-I and the Western world. That is ! however usually preferred to na-- By JAME SF. Itional war. ! United Press i That strikes me as a fair sum-: 'mary. So we must arrive at the ( conclusion tli,":l any agreement [ ^boul Berlin or Germany as a ; whole will be merely a truce, and , not a siei.i inwards i!e-.n/ral peace, j so far as liussia is concerned. i truce at alJ? Well, the aren't in a particularly t Tucsdav< position. I hey are up Tl . ummli un ' lcr DONOVAN Arrest of Sex Slayer Is Predicted Davtonn-Beach, Fla.. Aug. 30 (UP,- Sheriff Alex Littlcficld to day predicted the arrest shortly o. **. * . , .^ . p.. , f n i, , n ttt\\f~\\~f\ 51 n - ,* f; a six-foot Negro fugitive whom an-, other Negro has named as me taff Correspondent trigger man in the moonlight beach slayings at Ormand, fla. Slasson today was as-i A five-state web has been spread l <-'-'tor the alleged rapist and slayer' ''u-' ; who was implicated Saturday m a :ss confession made at Camilla, Ga.,; Harold E. signed the job of giving the Re-' f or publican reply to President Truman's campaign-opening address Maj. Herbert H. Hawkins, of St. Albans, N. V., properly returns the salute of Roger and Bobby Ehrler, of New York. The Ehrlcr twins, 6 years old. are the sons of a Marine killed on Iwo Jima. They were on hand to see 2GO Brcoklyn Marne reservists sail from New York for summer training at Camp Lejeune. N. C. In Case of a Head Wind Berlin Awaits Results of By GEORGE BRIA Berlin Aug. 30 —(/P)—The city council of divided and blockaded Bcilin voted today to postpone meetings until an announcement is made on the Kremlin diplomatic talks-'and until (he Russians promise police protection. Communists broke up scheduled meetings of the anti-Communist council at the city hall, in the Russian zone, twice last week, Russian-controlled German police of the Soviet sector made no -effort to quell the demonstrations. The steering committee of the city council said if a communique- is issued from Moscow and if police protection is assured the council will meet at 11 a. m. tomorrow. Otherwise the meeting will be ppslponed until Friday, If the two conditions arc not fulfilled by then the committee said, "other measures" will be considered. This seemed to suggest a meeting in the western sectors under Amcri- ' 'c"" or Bntish police protection. The Russians put a crimp in city government financing. M i- ion on tnx nayments and the use of tax funds in the .'^clur was the weapon in this case. In deiiance o£ the Communists, the assembly's senior committee named a five-member delegation to represent Berlin at the constitutional convention for a new western German government opening Wednesday at Bonn. Communist members of the committee walked out when the issue came up. They denounced the Bonn meeting as part of "the splitting of Germany." Intensifying th e]ir pressure against the administration was an order from the Soviet commandant in Berlin that henceforth all residents of the Soviet sector will pay taxes only in the sector where they live. He- further ordered that these tax funds should be used only for the benefit of the Russian sector. The order which will withhold some revenues from the city, appeared designed to split the city's finance department. Prcvjpus Communist maneuvers have forced division of the police, food and labor departments into East and West units. The fresh Communist pressure to ouat the 1 elected city government came as Moscow dispatches indicated a four-power communique on the month-long talks dealing with the German situation can be expected shortly. This is the- (iiJih day of the Soviet blockade of the city. The official Socialist press published today a photostat of a note sent to a Berlin woman calling for the killing of two leaders of the city government. The note was signed "Kill Kommamlo." Some degree of cooperation appeared to have been established between the rival police forces of the city, especially at the disputed sod or borders at the Potsdanier Square, where: the Soviet British and U. S. sectors meet. Johannes Stumm. the Socialist chief of Western sector police said the Communist controlled police- force of the Russian sector now gave him advance notice when black mtiiket raids are- planned at the Pots"dam<r Square-. Stumm told a news conferc-iice- that the- rival police forces also were- work in;.; out an exchange of criminals who aie caught alter they i'luss .sector boundaries in .flight. Tin; rent-wc-d Communist prossure: on the city administi ation apparently was an effort to claim ad- dons. The commission has broad | authority there. I The commission has set no date I'or its proposed anti-lottery rules 10 RO into effect. Anyone who wants to oppose them was given until I September 10 to file a statement. r ,-, , | U Truman Planning Large Scale Stumping Campaign Aboard Yacht Wanderer. Aug. 30 (/(') —Close associates said today the declared determination of Moscow to carry out world revolution for the destruction of "capitalistic" governments and for the establishment of communism in all coun- vu'ned democracies, the Marshall plan. Moreover Die Russians are finding difficulties in consolidating their gains. It wouldn't be surprising to see I the Muscovites "pause for consolidation" in Europe. Meantime they suddenly have launched a in Southeast >f a comin- form headquarters a t Bangkok, Si am. It looks as though Eastern Asia might be the armagecldon for the stand against communism. Arkonsan Is in Detroit, on Labor Day. iby "cfareiicc Alburty described as"' Slat-sen nn unsuccessful con- a" dangerous fugitive from Georgia* 'tender for the GOP presidential | and Florida prisons. . : ' n " minnUlm wil1 s P cak in Detroit i Alburty said he saw his com-' ncxl Tuesday, the day after Mr. L ,,„ £„ shoot Gregory Blount 23,* auspices of the iLexinBton Ky and 'heard ' ' State Republican Com- Brownell Jr., cam- Wc mus t s t ar t f ro m that prcm- isc _ Wo must recognize that Moscow doesn't \vant peace, for the reason that it would stymie Bolshevism's aim of cornmunizing the world. The Rods might make Wounded by ! Michigan 1 mittee. i Herbert paign manager for GOP president ial nominee Thomas E. Dewey, said Stasscn would "answer" Mr. Truman. Both addresses will be broadcast nationally (NBCi. Mr. Truman's beginning at 1:30 p. rn. EDT Labor Day and Stassen's at 9 p. m. the following -clay. Mr. Truman is expected to bid I for labor support in his speech with a strong attack on the Tafl- Ilartlcy Act and criticism of the GOP BOth Congress for failing to enact his cosl-of-living program. Mr. Truman who already has let Jerusalem. An?:. 30 —l.Tl— James; C. Lide of 217 North Adams St.. truces from self interest, but these. Camden Ark. and employee would be only pauses in the glob-phe Unite;! States consulate a! revolution. fcred a slight flesh wound on John Foster Dulles, foreign pol- leg from a sniper's bullet today. been assured the active support of segment of the AFL, is sched- gct CIO blessings in acl- uled to vancc of his Detroit appearance, The CIO executive board met in Washington today /or a two day of | session in which it is expected to suf- come out for the Truman-Barkley one "- ' ' President Truman is planning an jDewcy. unprecedented slumping campaign I nominee in which he will visit more states I statement aoout communism in a 'nan an* candidate in history. i speech yesterday at the assembly They said his cross-country tours I of the World Council of Churches will extend into the deep south and I in Amsterdam. Said he: "The Soviet regime is not a " him', Hucks 24 East Point. Ga. after raping her. After signing a statement and: recording his confession with Sheriff W. M. Harris in Camilla, A1-. burly was flown back to an undisclosed location in Florida, presumable Raiford prison. LiUlcfield talked with Alburly.. about 35, yesterday and reported, the Negro fugitive who has been- sentenced to 65 years in Georgia; and Florida prisons repeated his if? confession. When asked if he believed Alburty merely stood guard while his companion committed the crime,Sheriff LiUlcfield replied, "certainly not." Meanwhile Sheriff Harris in Camilla sought a third Negro from. Richland. Ga., on suspicion that he. also is implicated in the crime., Harrs said this suspect was with- Alburty last Sunday although Alburty said he was alone. adviser to Governor Thomas E. ! About 10 minutes after Lide was Republican presidential ,hit, n Jewish workman was wound- laid clown a very clear ',<:d seriously bv sniper fire at the same place. Jewish sources said the area was frequently under fire from Arab riflemen on walls of the Arab-held old city. Lide was on his way to work I Durham. Kimc of peace and. indeed, it does! with two other consulate cm- not purport to be. It may not. and jployees. Frank Dzauis of Worehes- ! I hone that it docs not, want inlcr-i'-t-r. Mass, and B. VI. Steely of 'Juplin Mo. his injury is not serious •md lie may retui n to work tomorrow. The shooting occurred near the yioinl where U. S, Consul General Thomas C. \VaU:nn \vas shot is a principle. Violence and coercion ni'f- the i accented methods, class war being. nto every section of the nation. | The first of these trips will follow ("Vise on the heels ot Mr. Truman's ifivc Labor Day appearances in i Michigan — to lie headlined by a ! national war. Be it so that (major address in Detroit's Cadillac I'".-'". 101 ' r ' f expediency, not of ! Square. j The Detroit speech is virtually ] written, except for final touches to '.'or- made alter consultations with j''•> ••(.•r:>iic Chairman J. Howard i McGrath upon the president's | return to Washington Sunday afl- 1 ernoon. 1 Mr. Truman outwardly is confident of defeating Gov. Thomas E. Dewey in the November election. Whatever the reason for his opti-'mnn revealed that ho considers jmisrn. he left no doubt as to his himself familiar with Dewey's feeling during an hour-long _talk j campaign strategy, with a dozen or ticket. Other political developments: Wallace—Henry Wallace, Pro- W H1 -accept contributions from gressivc Party candidate for pres- j anyone sincerely interested in pre- idrnt. was determined to continue serving states' rights." Dixiccrat his Southern campaign despite the leaders plan a 14 state 7,000; near-riot that greeted him on- the I m ii c campaign for Thurmond and oncmng clay. Friends and foes of | his running mate, Gov. Fielding I Wallace mixed it up briefly' in (Wright ot Mississippi. to ;v.-ho met him at Yorktown, Va. .yet-terday. I The informal meeting j aboard the presidential ,,,,,. iltamsburg. docked at the naval! 1 ' j mine depot. Quotation;; were out. 1 iby prior-agreement, but Mr. Tru- N. C., last night after a I New Dealers —'Americans for group of youths picketed a : Pro-'; Democratic action and organiza- gres-siyc party rally with signs I lion led by out-of-office New Deal r-ni—ving such slogans as "scndlcrs, formally endorsed the Demo- Wallace back to Russia." It took| C ratic ticket of President Truman nauona' guardsmen and police to ] and Sen. Alben Barkley of Ken- resAore order. In liis speech Wai-Mucky, " ' lace r/r-iposed a Marshall Plan for | North Carolina—members of the the So 1 , th under which the govern-| Wallace party in North Carolina ment would give Southern states ';named Mary Price of Greensboro brings to .seven i SlOOO.OOOOfiO a year for four years of eausallies inlo aid industry and agriculture. their candidate for governor. T. Brown of Maxton, a Negro. eonsular sialf here- Dixiecrats—Gov. J, Strom Thur-jwas named Ihe parly's senn'oria! over partition of • mr.nd of South Carolina, Dixiecrat \ candidate. During recent House ally beunn May 15. ! candidate for president, brushed j Unamcrican Activities Commit'.ee so correspondents i ican varieties, thev resist a with (he result lethal blight. j aside charges by | Dcmocra'-s that. th j campaign was being knew "nothing about pro-Truman c Dixiccrat financed by any oil in- that i lercsts. Perhaps an oil man contributed to the campaign. has We in Washington Miss Price was named by Elizabeth T. Bentley as one of the persons who aided her in collecting government information for a Communist ring. .„ J Sooner or- later, some hat designer was bound to copy Junior's propeller-equipped beanie. Keneth Hopkins, ot Beverly Hills. S whipped up this felt job, modeled by the movies' JelI Donnell Her 5-year-old son, Mike Anderson, gives :t his appioval. , Monday, August 30—Prescott Lodge No. 80 F. & A.-M. will hold a Special meeting Monday evenina fpr work in the M. M. Degree. "• freshments .will be served. Re- Tuesday, August 31—The W. S. C S of the First Methodist church will honor Miss Marie Harrell, bride-elect, with' a tea on Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Tcetqr; '. ; : ' ' the central arrangement. lied y.in- nias graced the buffet. Mrs. Sam V. Scoil, Mr:;. Dudley Gordon and Miss Nina Catherine] Scott assisted in the dining room courtesies. Tlv.ro wore thirty guests. Those: from out ol town were: Mrs. Herbert. F.lophens, Blevins, Mrs. A. J. Christie, Bcnlon and Mrs. Brad Scott, Jonesboro. Wednesday, September 1—Mrs. Clarke White, Mrs. Orin Ellsworth and Miss Gertrude Clarke While will - compliment Miss Dorothy White, bride elect, with a bridge pnrly on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. White. Wednesday is regular church night at the First Baptist church, prayer services 7:30, choir practice 8:15. Thercrwill be a "mid-week prayer .service at the First Christian Church- at 7:45 p. m. The Methodist • choir will meet on Wednesday cveiiin'g at 7:30 at the church for practice. There Will be choir practice at Presbyterian church on Mcelnesday evening at 7:15. ditional power point be tore any ' new bargaining four-powc-r Moscow n-ports i.oygi'ilt.-n' the ! t;xp!.-ctird communique' would st-t I out the procedure for further dip- ! cuiisioiib, possibly throwing such '• queiti'/ii.v us the linigk;d currency • situation into Uu: hands ol the four • i'nilitarv govi'riiuiE to thrush .ml on the spot. ! Only U'chnicalilit s v.'i.-re said to i }.•(! hokiiiji; up ii):MijiJj)ct)i/'_-ni i.if a jour-J'.-o-A'e i pr^L'e-'JUi'n 1 a^.i e(.nu nt and tlivsr may be di^x-usc-d with by Ujriigiil. Tin- thrc<- We^tem envoys i:i !v]<j>x:ov,- iuay jvn.'L-t v.'itn So- vic-t Kori/gn Miniiitfi' V. M. Molu- tov ay a in tonight. ;m authoritative- Mrs. Allen Gee Jr.. was hostess to a bridge pai,iy on Friday afternoon at her home on East Elm street. . Lovely arrangements of pink crepe myrtle decorated the playing rooms where there were four tables of players. Mrs. John C. Stegar Jr., was awarded Ihe high score prize for the afternoon. A delicious dessert plate was served to Mrs. Richard Bright. Miss Dorothy Youncey. Miss Sue Jones. Mrs. Donald Cavanah, Mr.;. Thomas Deweedy. Mrs. Vaughn Bright. Miss Pauline Griffin. Miss Nora Catherine Eagle, Miss Nancy Cuinming.s, Miss Bernice Daniel, Mis. J. Leland Lavender, Mrs. Cecil Grant Jr.. Miss Jackie Hale and Mrs. Joe Wray. Mrs. William Lostor Gonlan. a i Trent bride, was favored on Weil- ncsdav evening with a kitchen shower by Miss Hachel Nolan, at the home of Mrs. Jim White 1 . A profusion of red dahlias and ! zinnias decorated ttie living room : for Ihe occasion. The hostess presented Mrs. Cor-j don with a lovely corsage <>f blue daisies and a set of stainless steel CLllK'JV. Many lovelv and useful uifts wen- L'iven flic ho'ioreo bv Mrs. J. H:iKk-y S:., ino'hcr of the honoree Mrs. ' l ; 'M..d (;oicj(, n Mrs. J. K. Hasli'V Jr.. Miss Helen Wnrn-n Miss Mvrna Sue Daniel. Miss Mae y-ilp McHridi'. Miss M attic 1 Aikn-s. M ; --.s Oar'i'vn [lines Mdi-acc WarrC'ii. Miss Nina Calh t-rini- Scud MI-S. Ma'-i'iu Walter-Fred A.\r(er"iii. M i--.cn. Mrs Brad B'-i'-ht. Sn-warl Mrs Bud Vaiuiivcr Mr. and Mrs. Brad Scott and daughleis Helen Ruin and Mary Agues of .lonesboro are the t'.uesls of their parents Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Gordon and Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Scott. Charles Thompkins who has been a summer student at University of Arkansas. Fayclti'Ville. has arrived to .spend Ihe remainder of the summer with his parent:;, Mr. anil Mr;;. Charles Thnmpkin:;. Miss Nina Catherine' Scott, Mjss Margie Anderson and Mrs. Bob Reynolds spent Friday and Saturday in Little Rock. Mrs. Laws on Fe: John Lawsim and Chail- Antonio, Te>;,is, are (!«.• her parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Tornpkins. Mr. and Mr;;. W. C. W<>< on Sunday for S,m Hi" 1 .- 1 .", where they will make tln'ir Their daii-liti'i- I\li;.attend Aikan -•;:;• S College. Conwav. until he Mrs. K. L. Glenn Blevins were the of her .sister j\-li>. and Mr. lluhhaid ) li an a (jU-'tC- Uie ic of ' Kpi. lijiii ci-.'itury .viin- cellars at may. Fi mice. .siuji;L>lccl on of and Mrs. Virgil Daniel Jr Mrs. And. Dick A CATALOG FOR YOU If you haven't received one of our new Fall Catalogs, ask for a Library copy today , . . yours for two weeks of leisurely shopping iu your easy chair at home. LOW CATALOG PRICES Look over the 100,000 items in the Catalog pages . . . compare the lower prices for higher quality! Prove it to yourself . . . see how you get more fur your money! BUY WITH CONFIDENCE Behind your purchase stands a watchdog of quality — the famous Wards Bureau (if Standards. Quality proven by laboratory testing id your guarantee of satisfaction. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Our 7()-year-olil policy of salis- iaeliiin-^uaraateeii assures you complete refund ol purchase cu^l il you are not satisfied \vilh even lliiny you buy al Wards. PROMPT DELIVERY \\lielhcr you place your order by phone, or in person, you'll receive prompt attention, last delivery iii your order. Vie invite you to ill op ihee'asy CaUili>y \\ay ! The World's Most Famous Wishing Book Is Today the World's Most Famous Altd'tys a standard of value— tnilny more t/itin ever our Catalog guarantees se at a lower cost quality merchandis to you. Shop for your needs in our Fall and Winter Catalog, you can get the things you've for . . . at the price you want to pay! •where wished ASK FOR A LIBRARY HOW LITTLE YOU PAY . CATALOG AND SEE . . . HOW MUCH YOU GET! Coil 1080 212 South Main l\n t wool worried Gabardine ill bl.ick, brown, gray, fully lined. 1U-UJ. i-Coy21." ..'..22.98 pet iinparisnu. i- '• SI.'L- thrill in tin 1 Catalog, .live moilrl \\a~hi-.-.fjpounds .iu-,. !.;5C758 99.95 Famous Simmons Hide-A-Hed with S i in in o a s 01 a 11 r e s s. b6UP5016R $219.50 Luxurious Wilton broadloom rug. Size 9x12. 72C 1057F. $131.40

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free