Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 17, 1948
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Make Plans Now to Att6nd Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 2Q-25-Six Full Days * Our Daily Bread | Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn—* Army Engineers i Report on Flood Control Here Public interest is keen here in j; the construction of the Narrows dam on the Little Missouri river near Murfreesboro, and of special interest is a press release from the Office of the Division Engineer, Army Corps of Engineers, Vicksburg, Miss., which explains how the Narrows dam will fit into the general program of flood control in south Arkansas. Discussing navigation on the Oua- chila river, incidental to flood control along the Little Missouri river, the report says: i : "It is found that with minor modification of tho six existing locks and dams and initiation of future improvement of channel alignment at an estimated addit- • ional initial cost to the United States of 1-1500,000, a material increase in duration of 9-foot navigable depth may be obtained in the channels of the Ouachita and Black rivers below Camden largely through the operation of the auth- orised Blakely Mountain (Hot Springs) and Narrosvs (Murfrecs- iV boro) multiple purpose reservoirs, supplemented by a recommended multiple purpose flood control and power reservoir at the DcGray site on Caddo river, Arkansas. "This reservoir wilti a power in- i stallation of 32,000 kilowatts combined with a recommended flood control reservoir at the Murfreesboro site on Muddy Fork of the Little Missouri river, at an estimated initial cost to the United States of $21,200,000, will supplement the presently authorized and •j-,f existing reservoirs in the storage of flash floods from tributary mountain terrain and greatly reduce flood har.anls in the flood plains of the Ouachita river down to Smackoycr creel: (mile .'JUii and of the Little Missouri river, benefil.tiny approximately ;)00,000 acres." The engineering report cmpha- si/.es what every citixen should know about his own section of the country — that Hempstead and its neighboring counties lie at the ;. foot of a range of uplands, which makes a strategic place for the development of both flood control and hydro-power projects. At the foot of the Piedmont range in the Carolinas a great power and textile industrial combine was developed years ago. To the cities and territories located at the foot of water-bearing hills or mountains has always been given a definite advantage — and if the present river development program is prescsd vigorously we \ -shall sec some definite results in this generation. * * ^ Western Powers, Too, Have Differences Over Germany By JAMES THRASHER The disagreement over Germany is not confined to the clash between Russia and the wer.tern powers. There is also a dispute in the matter of German reparations which finds this country on one side and. Britain and France on the other. After simmering for months it has reached a point where this government is conducting a full-scale review of our whole reparations policy. Economic Co-Operation Administrator Paul Hoffman is conducting it, at the direction ot Congress. The problem lo be settled is this: Shall shipments of capital equipment from the western zones continue, or shall they be slowed up or suspended to strengthen European recovery? Finding a satisfactory solution will not be easy. If the present inquiry recommends continuing the original plan, there might be trouble in Congress lhat would jeopardize the future life of ERP. It is generally regarded that Europe cannot recover without an economically healthy Germany. More production in that country would probably be a move toward . economic health. It would also holt) to reduce the heavy expenses of American occupation. If the next Congress should decide lhat recovery would be speeded by ending the dismantling (>f plants", it could probably force France and Britain to go along under the threat of not , renewing the EGA act. Yet the American government cannot afford lo overlook the op- Continued on page two WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas:'"Fair this afternoon, tonight and Friday. Slightly warm cr north portion tonight 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 289 Star of Hope 1899; Press Consolidated January 18, 1927 192S HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1948 4790 Registers at University of Arkansas |AP)—Means Associated Press —Moons Nc\vspcrper Enterprise AssYi, Hope Contestants for Rodeo Queen PRICE5c COPY Route of parades which will open festivities each day during the Third District Livestock Show was announced today by the parade committee. The group warned that any float or parade entry not in proper position will be disqualified by the judges. Cooperation from all entries is asked to insure its success. Each parade will be led by the Hope High School band and will form daily at I-lempstoad Motor Co. on South Walnut. Horses will form between 4th and (ith streets on Walnut. Other participants, floats, machinery, etc. will form from 6th street south on Walnut. Hollis Luck will have charge of horses and Mac Luck will be in charge cl floats and vehicles. The route of all parades: North on Walnut to Second; west j on Second to Main; North on Main to Front or Division; West on Front to Elm and South on L'lm to (ith where the parade will break up. Fayettcviile, Sept. 17 — f/P)— Re gislration for the fall term at tlu University of Arkansas totals 4 700. This is 190 more than last year's registration for the corre spending period. An undetermined number of stud cuts will register during the next | weeks. There were Xtt late re gistrations in 1947. Cumulative enrollment for all of last year was 5,341 excluding 2V,:-, students at the university school of medicine in Little Rock. G uard Planes Part of the lf>4lh Air Fighter Squadron will participate in the j Livestock Show parade Wednesday, Kept. 22, it was announced | here today. Participating will be I three Fnl and cue B-2G piloted by i Lt. Col. T. A. Shea, Maj. I. M. Sussky. Lt. J. H. Reaves and Capt. Floyd C. Farisli. After the parade the planes will land at Municipal Airport and pi- lo'.s will lunch and review exhibits at Fair park. At 2 p.m. the planes will rendezvous in midair over Fair park and will demonstrate various tactics and maneuvers while the 125-high trapeze act is being performed. The pilots are experienced in combat and are key members of the Arkansas National Guard Squadron which is stationed at Little Rock. By UNITED PRESS Renewed hope of settling long standing labor disputes today brightened the nation's strike picture. A nationwide telephone strike i scheduled for today already had been averted by an llth hour wage settlement between Western Electric and Cio maintenance workers. At Chicago, the AFL Typesetters' union voted lo resume negotiations in the eight-month-olc 1 strike against Chicago newspapers. The negotiations would bo based on a contract used in settling a similar dispute in New York. The printers also voted to drop a demand which the publishers said allowed contract cancellation at the union's discretion. In New York's 17-day trucking strike mediator Hugh E. Sheridan said ho was bringing the truckers together for the first time in a week. Sheridan and some union leaders had hopes of formulating a uniform wage demand instead of the present four-way split between union locals. A difference of only 2 1-2 cents separated the "big five" millers Continued on page two By JOSEPH W. GRIGG Paris, Sept, 17 — (UP) — The Communist challenge to Gen. Charles DcGaullc's bid for power appeared ready today to flare into the open fighting which observers feared might bring France to the brink of civil war. Communists and members of De- Gaulle's rally of the French people, who hope to boost the general lo the leadership of France, fought a pitched battle for 10 minutes yesterday in Vizille, six miles from Grenoble, as DeGaullo stood by. Observers said such disturbances, appearing amid a labor crisis in which almost 500,000 workers were idle, might spread lo other parts of the country and lead to civil war because of the current dissatisfaction with the government. Tlv'; battle started when Communist demonstrators tried to interfere with DeGaulle as he prepared to place a wreath on a monument honoring French war dead. His supporters shouted "De^ Gaulle to power." But Communist ciemonsirators marched into the crowd carrying a red flag w:lh the Continued on page two : to Be Near Hope (/Pi — The National the firm U\'IT a year, of a \vood.s crew which loads the trucks, and was crushed fell on him from off ihe By LEON HATCH Little Rock, Sept. 17 —!.<P)—Southwestern Bell Telephone Company subscribers in two areas would benefit through consolidation of exchanges, the Arkansas Public Service Commission las told today. D. E. Bar'occ. Liltle Rock, the company's division sales engineer said the arcis are Fort Smith-Vmi Buren and Bentonvi.'lc-Rogers. He testified at the hearing of die company's petition for an estimated SI,800,000 annual rate incroacc in Arkansas. Barbce estimated that subscribers in Fort Smith and Van Buren would receive a net decrease of approximately $3.00p annually in rates through elimination of toll charges between the two cities if their exchanges were combined. . _He made a similar statement on la $1,000 net saving if the Benton- ivillc and Rogers area had a combined exchange. i Both estimates wore predicated on 'the assumption that the commission will gram the proposed increase in rates. They represent [Barbee's computation on what sub- Iscribcrs will have lo pay if the ex- Ichaimes are combined as com- j pared to what they will pay if they continue to operate separately. j In its application, tnc comparv 'proposed combining the- Henlo-i- villc and Rogers exchanges. It j proposed continuing the Van i Buren and Fort Smith exchanges separately, but it was brought'lir. previously at the heaving lhat a combination of the two had been suggested informally. The latter combination \yo\ild necessitate Van Buren residents paying a higher rate but would elimint a toll charge now five cents per call for calls to Fort Smith. The com- I pany proposes to raise lhat toll i charge to u-n cents. A southwestern ox.K-i.itiv! suid I yesterday he believes an increase in interstate long distance: rules will be asked soon by the A- mei'iean Telephone and Telegraph company or the overall Bell Sv- 1 - telTl. ! Testifying at the hearing on the •company's application for an SL: "00,000 rale ineroa.-e j n Aikan- Continued on nago two Washington. Sept. 17 — (/P)— The American consul at Jerusalem reported today that Count Folke Bcrnaclotte was ambushed and shot to death by lour men "presumably by Stern gang." The so- called Stern gang is a Jewish extremist group. The consul, John Joseph MacDonald, also reported that a Colonel Serot, French officer and senior United Nations observer in Jerusalem, was killed at the same time. MacDonald's report said Col. Frank Beglcy, a U. N. security officer, was slightly wounded in the face as ho attempted to prevent the assassination. MacDonald's report to the State Department on the slaying of Bernadottc, United Nations mediator in the Palestine dispute between Jews and Arabs, follows: "Regret to report Count Bcrn.i- dotte and Colonel Serot, French officer and senior United Nations observer in Jerusalem, killed this afternoon about 1700 hours p. in., Jerusalem lime) presumably by Stern gang. Convoy in which ho was returning from government house as they passed through Kalamon. a Jewish-held area. jeep suddenly appeared, blocking route, containing four men, two of which proceeded to Count's car. "Colonel Frank Beglcy, U. N. security officer, grappled with one and was slightly wounded in face. Second reached to Count's car and assassinated (the) two mon at point blank range with stcn gun. Jeep succeeded in escaping. "Above is preliminary report full report will follow." Metba Jo Kimberly Patsy Jo Roberts Pictured above are six local lovelies who promise plenty of competition in the contest for queen of the Third District Livestock Show whi^h starts nsxt week. These girls will compete.' with eleven other younrj Indies from over the district. First prize will be a $500 horse, saddle and bridle. All contestants will receive presents from Hope merchants. They will be entertained throughout their stay here. Finals will be Thursday, September 23. Miss Kimberly is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club; Miss Moore by the Rotary; Miss Betty Roberts by American Legion: Miss Patsy Joe Poborts by WOW; Miss Pentecost by VFW and Miss Hefner by the Lions Club. Tobacco Formers, Carnivd Owner Match Touch Mule Arthurdale Hefner —Photos by Horn. Walnut Cove, N. C., Sept. 17 — (UP.) — Skeptical tobacco farmers and a carnival owner today matched a tough mule against a I huge bo« constrictor in a. battle to ' the death. The snake and the mule will jlork in a no-holris-barrccl struggle I after the close of the mighty Page Shows carnival here tomorrow night, unless officers step in to enforce a state law against "hailing animals." Carnival owner Bill Page was confident that his 20-foot, cight- inch-in diameter snake would "break the mule's back in no time." "The joa has a crushing power I ••' •!" •-•• •- '• 'o IK.- • JiiMi " the carnival man claimed. He said , l' • ' --.- t U'.H. •.'.'. !!u iSOll InOieUI I the mule's lc:«s ami brim' him t<t I earth so quickly that the beast would h-ivc no cnance to use Ins most powerful weapon, his Hailing hooves. Rut the farmers have chosen "Mti'r.iv Dick." throe-vear-old mule j belonging lo Martin Luther Mitch- ic-ll of Walnut Cove. They say he is "The kickingeijl mult,- in 'Stokes county " Brawny Blacksmith W. T. Shafor. said to be tin; onlv man in the county who can handle "Moby Dick," will be in the mule's corner. "That nmU; will kick hell out of the snake before they even ;.'et sr»'ted " Shafer declared. H all started when Tar Heel farmi_r:i attending ihi; i ;n nival here during ihe past week thought that Page, who alb'n acts as barker, was gain'. 1 , too far when he advertised a 'xorpenl that swallows Continued on page two Special Guests Life Sentence of German Woman Ss Commuted Attend HSTC LilUe Rock, Sept. air arm of the Arkan.sa.-j Guard will help remind the citizens thai tomorrow i.-; <\;r , Force Dav. -' \ kl p °" A dozen P-il fighter planes ofj. "'i' 01U: the 154th fighter squadron will Ily j IU1C ''" over 27 Arkansas cities tomorrow morning. Lt. Col. Timothy Shea, the; l.i-lth's comiTuu'iding olliccr, taid two flights will leave Adam; at 9 a. m.. one hef.do.d other, .south. Three more planes will t!y over! Franl-.fiirt. Gcrmanv. Sept. 17 — the Arkansas U'ar Memorial >!'> - U. S. ui'licia!; d'isclo.-u-d today ' V^lflS^I stadium at hiilflUnu: o! tin: ArKan- "•;' life sentence of Use Kocli. '*'-»"»* <-f ••* sas-Abilcne C h r i s i i an loolhall '•'.';'"HI A' of the ionner commandant : game tomorrow atleinoum '.>! 1; u c o e nwald eoncenU'e-.lion ' A large group of teachers l:'.',m Also, the Squadron's aei'cil ac:!'O- camp, ha:i been commuted to four "v'npsU-ad County will drive lo balic team plan:, to ily to Kurt :-vai\s. They said the evidence Arkadeiphia Saturday. !icpU-mU'r Worth. TLX., to lepre^'iu Arkan-,-'.-',.=11,.-.t lc. r'diu not snppoi; all the li! - '•' oeym Satin day residence 'sat: in an airshow at tile armv • ciurgvi. cla.s.-e rj on tne campus ol He.ider- airbase there. ' j 'Jem Lviciti:.- 1). Clay. American : """ Su ^ 1 ' Teachers College. Sclie- I'esidc.-> Little Ruck and Kor'.ii ;-o:iii,iancU-r in Germany. com- '-'-'de.- u ill be announced al !) a.m., Little Hock cine;: \viiic h mav ex- m..'.ed in, .-entence- ol tne i^-vear- allei- which regi.-:': 1 alien wi!! !,..• peel the I'asi tighter planer io ll.' "'i 'Wo:,:;.:!;. accused of havh-ii; I'iri'.to.eled. over tomorrow mm mm; are .\ew- mad" Ian:;; :hade.- t.x>m the la;- These c!:i:.-'e.; a:;: :,:'u\ iden tor port. Hairison. ,Ione.i' i ),:i'o. lia'.e: -- . '•' • '•- -i .-:';;'.::.•'• oi 1 camp inmale.s. t!ie >''••• con', -mence o! public :,ci. ,o! vilie. C'onway. Alorriilon. Unwell-. "tncial-: said. teach-.-!-;-: '.•.:;•> live close inouui: io .Fayetleville, Foi'i'es\ City. i.-iriiik-. 'i i-e I'. S .-\nev Public l-:e!at:o::.-. ^oioii-.-e n.ay Kn-.c tv.'o elas.-a--. ley, Benien. Hoi Spriu;-.-. A:'!-: .u-.-l i ":.:.'! :a,d th-- fa'iiiise to make the tkeiebv earnins; a maximimi oi -": •: !-jna, Gnrdom PieSv-otl. Hop-.-. eon-.',.:na-. on:' public at the time ^m.-sur iionr.; i e:.-ide-i..'e i-iedit Texavkami. Alaiinolia. Warr-.-n. v. 1 ;. - use to :. .-.!i;j in. on our Mart." d.nam: -,!,,.- la!: U.r:'j. fveunlar iVfoiiHcello, iUcGehee. Smtt.r,,'l. ' V\e jn,-| : ..mp!y laded lo :-,,-t Ine nn-mneiv, ot liie iie.-,dei son lacii'n'v Show Opening On the opening day of the 3rd District Livestock Show Monday, September 20, many dignitaries will be in the city to participate in the day's activities. Downtovn i street parades are scheduled for I each day of the fair, on Monday Jin the Industrial parade, the following visiting celebrants will be . guests of the fair association: j Hon. Oren Harris, U.S. Congress; man; Hon. Boyd TackoU. U.S. Congressman; Hon. Sid McMath. Gov| enior-L'lect; Dr. Henry G. Bennett, 1 president. Oklahoma A & M; H. | Roy Tompkins, head of the Exten- j sion Service, of Oklahoma A & M; I Clyde Byrd, Mgr. Arkansas Livestock Ass'ii.; Scott Hamilton. Mgr. Little Rock Chamber of Commerce. Word received today indicates (hat Little Hock will send two bus loads of visitors to Hope to help open Fair Week. Monday this year will not be given to getting ready, but will officially open what promises to be the biggest fair ever held in Hope. Schedule for Draft Registration Sept. 17 or Sept 18—Men born in 1030. ns The members of Local Board No. 29, Selective Service, state all men who wore born before September 19, 1930, should report at the office of the Local Board and register September 17 or 18 and that all men born after September 19, 1930, should register on their 18th birthday, or five clays thereafter. If there arc any men in Hempstead county who have not registered, who were born in 1922, after August 30, 1922, and men born in the years, 1923, 1924, 1925, 192G, 1927, 1928, 1929 should report at the office of the Local Board and register at once. Local Board office hours from 8 o'clock a.m. to 5 p.m. istrations close at 5 p.m. are Reg- 78 Survivors for Lives Television Isn't So Far Off and Problems of Set Owners. sine as By HAL BOYLE ma instriid oi sport.-; —• always New York, Sept. 17 — (UP) — Seventy-eight survivors of a ttrit- ish freighter and a Portuguese fishing schooner battered by n North Atlantic hurricane were on their way to poit loday aboard three rescue ships. The Coast Guard reported from four to seven crewmen were lost from the 7.219-ton British seamer Leice-sler as it drifted helplessly in IjO-mile gales and mountainous se»s 75li miles east of New York, The American ship Cecil N. Bean in a 13-hour night operation rescued 20 men from the dangerously listing vessel, transferring them in bobbing lifeboats. Another 1!) were taken aboard the Argentine Tropero. Tho Cosmopolitan Shipping Co. of New York, auents 'for the owners of the Tropero, received a message from that vessel early lo- day thai it wa:; proceeding to Montreal with the 1!) survivors, all of whom were in good physical condition. Tin 1 survivors aboard the Ti'opero included the Leisce.ster's master. Tin: ;-'l-ir)P"r nf 'he Tropero reported the Leicester had u 70 degree liiit when the Tropero left the Continued i in |j,i;;e two iiidiL-iry. Mid on it.-, first half IIM!-| 'The "furniture nniver" -- He lionet.;, hope.; l', have H.OOO.UOO; coinc-s in and immediately rear-i ;!' /-:>,'.,. lea!, borne within Lve. j range.-; all the lurnitni'e on" the e'-'.VL-ar.-: v M .-u:,e evej-yhody v.-ill be ai.k- to see .'d:i;-. ue it v. ill 'oe |,(;o:'iijle by tin. :i i '.he screen better. lie never |)Uts '"' ^"^ iJJi'.- •,'. ilia,til the "IK-^I ..the- fuiiiittnv back in the .same elpeed v.'jtii eaeii purcii^:,:-. i 7'he ••critic" can be n-cog- H-.-t - cciiniilMii lh:t! u,-, ,.. M,: .e-r • nixi:d by his shouts i,f "How alu'dt no they ;>; their video .-;et v.orJ:- a little more light?" or "Gel in.- Ina:, i! iiegnis io draw moru thai --h-tdov, 1 ." or "I.s lhat o;n u!' ,.ii-:l.-.'.'i;: t.'j.-iii ;. p.'cnic luiifli does 'fuciiiV The "gale i".',: .she: 1 Seek New to Handle State Health Plan By The Associztcd Press Count Folke Bernadolte worked at making peace just as hard as other men worked at making war. He was a leader in the international Red Cross and the United Nations' official intermediary for peace in Palestine, where he forcefully invoked Iwo tenuous truces. Bernadottc acted as a go-between in Hcinrich Himmler's surrender negotiations for Germany in the closing weeks ory/prld,; War Russians frequently criticized his actions as mediator for Palestine. The count.was a nephew of King Gustav of Sweden. Ho spent all his adult years as one of the most genuine- men of good will Europe has produced. Associates often said the key to his character wag his Continued on page two Q Blind Man to Get Fare Paid Chicago. Sept. 17 —(UP)— Midwest police watched along the highways east of here today for a young blind man hitchhiking to New York for an operation lhat may restore his sight. The police wanted to tell Clar- e-nch Peddicord, 30, thai Joseph Siegal, a Philadelphia businessman, had offered lo pay his way by train. Peddicord left, his wife and two .small daughters at their home in Portland, Ore., a week ago and set out to hitchhike to New York for the operation. He had to travel that way he- cause he was broke. Ho carried $7. his while cane, a battered suil- jcase, a week's supply of food in in paper bag, and snapshots of his wife and the kids. j His journey came to public no- jlice when a Chicago motorist i nicked him up in Iowa, brought | him to Chicago, and set him up in ;a hotel room. By that time Pcddi- was down lo 02 cents and had eaten most of his food. But he was still determined to reach New York. Last night he got a lift to the city limit's where he resumed his system of waving his arms to flag cars when lie heard them approaching. Just a short time later, Siegal made his offer to pay I'eddicuril's expenses by train. j Siegal, owner of a hosiery business, said he was "sorry" his of- jfer was too late but that he still i wanted to help Peddicord if pos- jsible. ! "Maybe someone will find him on the road and they can get in : touch with me." Siegal said'. 'Til' ivi'-c' the train fare. "It's awful to think of him blind and alone somewhere along the highway at night." Sept 17 —(/T';— -loam Rovinniuiit radio C-d broadcast today that the puntc!;^ *f stale has yicklnd in i's lOO-how 5 ^! war with Ihe dominion oC Itidjj^ « ? i The Moslem Ni/nm, tnlc-r of He-"IS state, ordered a cease fut f^ffer-,P'^ livp at S p. m. (5.30 a m (CSTK >$ and accepted HIP it-r,u;natini\ ot *< his ;:o"crnmant. Ho infoimed Incht ,-J5 he will form a new goveinmenfc * •? omorrow. ' . • < '« Xir Laiknli, the Nizam' 1 ; pw-^ inter, .-innounced Urs m tho Hvdrr-* „' nbad broadcast. Th« broar'cnrt ,^ ivas in the Urdu languaKf and m 1^ English, It. was picked up by th" - ^ Indian government rndm at Nav nur. The governmi nl juviiffd n full text before rtirlnn^ a decision, a spokesman >• -id Indian troops invaded Hydera- hnd at A n. in.. Monriiv v lib th^ avn\,-cd aim of lestnuif oidcr, Tho Nizam, Gf n Si Mn Osman AH Khan, is the Mo l"in rvlT rf tlip nreriominantly Hindu state <" 16,000.000. (Informed sourp" m Kirneh 1 . P ikistin ud Indl m hoop- lod? r tho ontsKuli of Sc cunde. -' ahil militarv omtonmcnf- si*S miU, fiom Hvclti abaci CUv, tbV ciinlnl > * i Ih hoops v i rt closing tri \rp6n fht he ul of Hydriabad. whteh \\ siuioumUd b\ I'iciiiiii i»^tntp^^'" ( when tho Kpoit of the qnJ came/ Indii s inviision wa Uom nj 1 sldi<> and in ohongth U mo-t sotftf- tiff if-t'tmcf cilon.' \}\c v tv fidti the RozaKais n pnvato aimy ct nti PI Mos.ltJTio but U& pragrcs» svas jipid Iho •.- **S >tiotnn[rcf his r^Sp to Hifr ~-~*^ N i^ions Security Council, whTctv'- T , took it up in Paris yesterday nncL r i is due to con side i it afain Monday. 1 'j 1 The Indians used tanks,, arrowed ' cars and air support to ip^aiheu'l their drive. The dominion, charge'l. j disorder was rampant tin oiu!ho;5t S the state, which is about the siz.. 1 ~~ a plebiscile to determine tho future " ot Hyclera.iarl. (A dispatch from Poonn said tha* No. I question now is- What wilt* become of the Nizam? High miUi'^ tary officers said then mmoi tas-t'^ will be to round up troublemaker?! in Hyderabad. By this, they ap- narently mean the Ra7akai;st There is ho indication that the * include the Nizam in thib category, the dispatch added.! Public invited Dr. Bennett Dr. Henry G. Bennett, Pjogidsnt- of Oklahoma A & M Colic »e. SWJ- ' water, Oklahotna, will b> tue guest speaker tit the First Bapiist church / of Hope, Sunday nirjh! Septrmbei' 1 10. Dr. Bennett wnt, born in Np- vada County. .'.,.. HI.S 'n, it Rtan 1 !- 1 j father, tlu; name of Ptrtli., iiaKcd out a claim and (stdljlished blsj lioirie many years ,igo on a part of the land now ot i nun d by th,'_ . city of Hope. This will bf a Uucl I of homecoming foi Dr Bennett, His many friends thiour'hcmt H'.'mp-, stead and Nevada countu ale vited to be present toi this soi ^ and renew their acqua4ntanct "xvlth i Ur. Bennett. j In addition lo hi.s niimfold dliUgs j as president of one of tnu laigest,- I institutions in the South\,i v t Dr' I liennetl has held manv positions o£ | trust in the religion lit • <i{ t|iH South. At the present Di Bennett is a member of tho Lvcculwe Com-^ miltee of the Soutln-ni Baj-U^t C(;ii» vention. Dr. Bennett and Ki y H Tomp. kins, Director, Depa m p* ot Ed.J- j cationa! ExteiiMon. O 1 ihdirid A ifc M College will IK to Hop- Sun- 1 day afternoon for the. L'ltn'Tii, s»-i' vice, and then parlKipiU 11 tne activititi of the Thud lJ»s'jirt Livestock Show on I.Ionday tlio Litlk: Kock, Kept 17 --(/I'i-- Tin Arkansas McTlIc;!! Society and tin Aikainias llospitnl A::::oci;ition ai'i -S'.'i.'kh: L' ;i in ;v ins'n'-mce comp.'nv-.'j to liandk: their "Arkansas Health' 300 Acres of rns Near Hope ; '." ; ' - ! :'•-'> a .'•'.•.n-ve.v a;i..-»!;; te!'.-vi- .' yo-i'vo [;d.e:i off \,, llr sliin ami --'--. :-'tnn.t;i ,.'!,) hov:! about guc: U a'i- silting th-re in voui' sock.s. 'nv '.J.m-; f.ilnn.'i :i .ani:..-r.; inln li:e : '1'he "incura bie ham" -- an ex-"' 1! " l! . . .''iiMtionn-jl '.'.'no CO.'OJH.-I.-,- v.i'.h the J! >unje .:.-!!i-!j a lelevi:,:on :,(-!. p.-cgra in o;: til" M/reem No matter ; ; '- v ; '^- •!•>• i.•!-•-•--• ol visitor yo i how fi:n,,v T'ne :iiiov.'. iie IKIS to !j .;'! !-. !':';' l.e i.,: v i. •„ i :: ; [ io deal :ee\'e i;,-' : : l'ia,n!e;-. '••''.••• '''hi- "tncbiu'"- •• I'nlil lie buvs 'iii;.'> jJ.iii.-.' 1 . In:, set. (j.e hera oGeui'l know how ,-et •'"-' ,d ! ''; U i ',?,'-• ~^^n,^' 1 Aj^proximately 3.10 acre, ,,f t,m- Iw.VoVAJni^.ti.ms. "lid: Vhe e-nv. bl ''' blinu ' t ! ^-slcrday in the Crosw- mitl.-.j's "se,,l of eudo!'.^-ii-em"'h'«>.d ! "°- ! ' is -'ri'i-'lion about ti mile:; tioilh- been wiiulrauii Iron: the 'lospif,!- ' >vesl ul H( '!"' '"-''"I'l- residents and izatiou |;iom:-,:r. ondei-writleii by , ll ,"'.' Jl ' r CI ' l ' u ' s r '-' likl i" 11 "'" l! "'li" .le 1 !!'. Mar.-.)iall Insurance Co '->•"•-•'•'• Chicago. : Al.'"i:t -•> to ,'j(; men fought the Tin: Mai .-'hill Cirnpaii'/ I'-eeutlv I'hr/.e- most of the day. linaliy ex- wa.- mer;;-'d v. ith the il.mkiT i,;;'e lingnishinj; it about B o'clock last •^aid the i.'oii:!i:it'.ee ;.clio'i was luk- '^'' u - acreage contained mostly en bt'c.'iu.-'e o' "eei',,ui tv|.,e.< of i'e- y" 11 "". lUi'iber. ll was owned par- .i'.i'iet;i.iiis v.'h'eh the Bankers l.ile tially by Gunlor Lumber C.'o.. B. and I'as.utaty i"!t necessary lo mi- W- Kdwards and ie»Uivnl» of the i'Oiw." j Crossroads arou. J.A. Succumbs ' J. A. Joidan, a;!id i!7 d ij t-,u1v today at tin; homo ol a uu Atvl 1 ' Jordan of Hope. HI x\ i u Jut-vv of Nevada county, lu i dl >i si >- vived by .''fKither io:i \V i JoicU t ; o! C.jinclcn. liuriai v.'il! be at ! |i t \ iudaf at HariiK'tiv Comet I, n MtiJd-t county. Funem! sei vl i.i-. v Jt b >• ; ccnde.cted by the K > \\ uti- J)a , : tor of Su 1 .1-.in ciiiu-ch ; Ac;ivi> p.-dlSns'ir,'!', '1 "1 U> fin, ilL'i'bevt Griflui 1 Inn Jon! Jfsse Snic.lu'u, Num. Hi-> , C v ^ 1 \Vuaver. V. f> tf i

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free