Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, September 24, 1948
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Our Doily Bread 'V Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn- District Stock Show Proves Its Worth Did you ever see a hog weighing 950 pounds—or two in the same pen grossing almost a ton? ^i Well, you see 'em at the Third District Stock Show, now drawing to a close here. And, believe me, when you see hogs that size they're something more than dry statistics. County Agent Oliver L. Adams stirred up one of the big fellovvs until he got on his feet—but then • the hog sighed, sank down again and dug his snout several inches deep into the cool sawdust. He had the size of a horse, but was a hog- just the same. We moved on to the beef cattle (i,, exhibits, and the list of livestock 1 exhibitors fanned out over southwest Arkansas .... giant hogs from Magnolia .... crack white- faced Herefords from Nashville .... from Prescott .... from Gurdon. Next door loomed the towering wooden wall of the rodeo arena, with figures silhouetted on the very top row of seats, and an inferno of noise and dust rising out of the depths beyond. They said it was the biggest crowd in the history of the /t£Stock Show—and it must have been. for despite the packed rodeo arena there was a great throng on the midway, too. Only one thing on the midway interested me personally, however—the collection of live wild animals at the far end. Some small boys and I watched a puma stalk his cage, with the feet of a giant dog, the muscles ot a lion, and murder in his eyes; and the honey bear that walked all over the walls and ceiling of his cell; and the ocelot, who looks like , a house cat but five times as big (n.ow I know the name of that Mexican cat I photographed at Vallcs. Mexico, in 1940, but couldn't give it to the Rotarians when I was showing some pictures a couple of weeks ago). Thousands of people from everywhere—and a great many of them from far out in the territory, people who seldom come to, or think of, Hope. Every progressive city would give a fortune just to have such . an event as the Third District Stock Show within its gates once a year. 1 mention this because every Stock Show week you hear a familiar complaint: That retail WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this A ..P. 1 , 00 "' ton 'fiht and Saturday, A little warmer Saturday. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 295 Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January IS, 192v HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1948 Rodeo Queen Presented $! Activities tomorrow will end the most colorful and most successful Third District Livestock Show in the organization's ,'i-year history. Miss Peggy Marie Pentecost, i daughter ' "' of Mr. and Mrs. Newt a iuiiunui uuiiiijiuuu: iiuu ruiau Pentecost, won out over five other business isn't much good that week. • finalists and was crowned Queen of But we heard the same complaint 20 years ago when the event at Fair park was called the Southwest Arkansas Fair. Today's it's the Stock Show, trict meeting of and a real dis- 19 counties. You *•; can't have things like this unless you are willing to concede that we sacrifice a little one week out of the year so that trade and prosperity may be a little bit better all the other 51 weeks. I, who have contributed nothing directly either in money or time and energy to the 1048 Stock Show (what the 'newspaper does in mere routine reporting doesn't count) congratulate the management and all who did help them for a great job in, behalf of their town, county and district. May the job never be thankless. Soviets Risk War With Policy Of Velvet Glove, Mailed Fist BY JAMES THRASHER The velvet-glove and mailed-fist approaches to international relations are not new. But both are seldom used at the same time, as the Soviet government is doing now in the contest over Berlin The velvet glove has been employed in the Moscow talks on Germany, and in the military governors' meetings in Berlin. Reports of agreement from both conferences hinted at a lifting of the blockade. But just when the end of the wrangle seemed in sight, the .Russians put the iron glove on tho Other hand. They took Berlin's city hall, held citizens of the west nations prisoner there, kidnaped west- sector German policemen, and began harassing "air maneuvers" on a large scale in tho western air corridors. The Berlin blockade was a surprise move which, for all its transparent excuses, was effective for a 1 time. It exploited Russia's geographical advantages in trying to force tho western powers out of Berlin or to make them p.ivc up the idea of a west German government. But the Soviet loaders Ic.arncd that the Americans and British wore going through with the air lift, so Russia took a now tack. That tack carried the Soviets over a familiar course. The pattern of "demonstrations" followed by ' strong-arm stuff was not now. It had been used in all the satellite countries and in Russia itself at the time of the revolution. And it 1 had worked to Russian advantage I in the past. Now it remains to be seen how effective it w.Gl be in , Germany. For Germany .offers tho i Kremlin quite a different problem, j In the Communist conquests .since | the 1917 revolution the off" has been physically weak.' mere thread of force was enough, except in Finland's case. Thus tho i Communists could indulge in such the Rodeo. She was presented a 8500 horse, saddle and bridle. The girls had been going through preliminary paces nightly. Tomorrow promises to be a colorful day. Shrine clubs from all over Arkansas will meet here with their mounted patrol, drill and bugle, and marching corps. Highlighting activities will be a football game" Saturday night at 8 o'clock between the Gurdon Go,-Devils and the Scrappers from Nashville. Today at Fair.park'school children of the County took over. By mid-morning the carnival midway was full to the brim and every ride was going full blast. Judging results: Baby Colts, Foals of 1947, Walking and Saddle: E. H. Byers, Sandy (Saddfc) —1st; Richard Cook, Windy—2nd; Billy Durham, Golden Boy (Walking)—1st; Orval Brannon, Stardust—3rd. Teenage Pleasure Class; Arthurdale Hefner, Bones—1st; Dickie Lautcrbach, Lightning—2nd; Joe Wren, Lady—3rd; Ann Barr, Eas- ter—4th; Clyde Arnold, Jr., Ginger—nth. Saddle bred and Walking colts. IfHG Foals: Gus Haynes, Duke (Walking Colt)—1st; Gus Haynes. Princess (Saddle Horse)—1st; Shirley Robins, Patsy—2nd: Ernest Ridgdill, Honey Boy—3rd. Ladies' Pleasure Class: Byron Hefner, Dale Hefner rider. Sonny Boj—1st; Estell Caldwcll, Nancy —2nd; S. S. Robins, Mrs. Emma Downs, rider. Ginger—3rd; Lex Helms. Mrs. Davev Hamilton, rider Bttlie—4th; P. j. Drake, Belly Murphy, rider, Black Beauty—5th. Two-year-olds, walking and sad- Peggy Marie Pentecost (AP)—Means Associated Press INEA)—Moons Newspaper Enrerpris» Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Cost of livi Goes Up A Hope*; II Dorado Meet Tonight in What Is Expected to Be One of Season's Best Games Washington, Sept. 24 —(/I 1 )— The :ost of living index rose another lolcii in August and while the Bu- cau of Labor statistics delected i tiny drop in retail food prices, he signs indicated it won't last. The index represents retail )nccs of goods and services usual- bought amilics in The Hope Bobcats and El Dorado Wildcats tangle tonight at 8 o'clock in the High School Stadium in what is expected to be the best | game of the year hero. Old man weather took a turn in favor of foollvill ninhr " by moderate-income large cities. On August 15 it hit 174.3 per cent beaten by Blylhevillc and of the 1035-39 average — 0.5 per Smith by narrow margins. S The Gunter Lumber Company purchased the first 1205 pound calf of the Third District Livestock Sale j for $590.45. This calf was produced i and exhibited by Pat Wren of Ne- j vada County. The two banks of j Hope contributed $50 to be divided j among the three first calves sold in j the auction sale. The eighteen calves of the show soiling were sold by Bill Collier, a Sutton Livestock Commission Auctioneer. The.-sale was under tho direction of Cla'ud Sutlon. chairman. A. D. Brannan, Royco Smith and Harry Hawthorne. The A and P Fjood Store purchased the second IV® pound calf, owned and exhibiteyf-'by Eugene Wyatt for S31H.20. Kroj|or 'Store purchased of Lonnic Bar- Norman Moore, poultry division director of Third District Livestock Show, today made public this letter which is self-explana tory: Mr. Norman Moore Hope, Arkansas Dear Mr. Moore: Please let me take this opportunity to congratulate you on the excellent job that you and your folks have done in developing one of the outstanding poultry shows in Arkansas. Frankly, 1 was amazed and pleasantly surprised at the class of birds exhibited-,, this year. ; ' '•Ii is ..-almost, itilp'oss'lble \o realize that'so rrfuch could'be accom- plishecl.-jn so little time since the first time I judged, your show. If my memory is correct, the first show I judged consisted of less than one hundred entries and the birds' were all: -sizes and ages with very little uriiformity and very little competition among the classes exhibited. I believe I can truthfully say that this year's show will not be excelled even by the State Show in organization, quality and conduct. It is a pleasure to work with you 'cnt above the July 15 mark. Wages of factory workers hit another high of $53.86 a week, the bureau announced at the same imc. While cost of living went up. •otail food prices fell off 0.1 pet- cent — to 218.G per cent of the 93o-39 average. That was 10.2 >or cent higher than a year ago and 4i!.8 per cent above the Juiie 046 lev!. But as food prices slipped a bit, Vhole.sale prices — which will cle- .crtninc food prices tomorrow and icxt week — hit another all-time The only time in American history when wholesale prices might have been higher was right after the Revolutionary war. The bureau was figures compiled for Congress after the war for independence which would have produced an index of more than 170, when compared to tho IfMfi average prices which arc figured as normal or 100. Only about 25 wholesale items were included in the post-revolution survey, whereas more than 900 commodities arc reported today. The bureau's continuous wholesale price survey began in the 1890's. Q :Break Seen f winds left it cool and crisp today, and probably will be even cooler tonight. E;i Dorado is coming to Hope in a big way with a large band and many fans following the team. The Wildcats arc in top strength. In their first two games they were • • - - Ft _ margins. So the Wildcats will be seeking their first game of the season, a fact that will make them even tougher. Although they have two victories year is expected. under their belts the Bobcats are yet untested. Hope shut out De- Quccn and Prescott by big scores but the opposition was not considered strong. Two local Cats, Mitch LaGrone and Bobby Harris, are not expected to play due to illness. Tonight Coach Tollctt will depend a lot on Roger Ncal, I. J, Sutton, Heese Miller and Richard Bruner. These boys arc showing up better all the time and are not far from a starting berth. Last year El Dorado edged the Bobcats by a single tally in the fading moments of the game. Tonight the Bobcats will be seeking revenge. One of the largest crowds of the Probable Starting Lir Hope J. D. Mammons ... James McCargo .... Don Duffie Charles Wilson S. A. Westbrook .... Surges Garrett James Russell Bobby Bearden Tommy Britt Buddy Sutton .. Mitchell LaGrone Line Backs Team - — - — LE LT LG C C . RT RE QB FB LH .. RH Average Weights ..174 Line . 167 Backs.. 170 Team teups El Dorado Head Malone Adcox Brewster Titsworth Dumas Reynolds Bollard Pick Newman Mook IrtA 1 UU 161 160 McMafh Accepts £f01 Sic pectfully yours, W. S. POLLARD Extension Poultryman -o- * \\ \j- j \~ti i -t.iL^d, \tciirvi(i£^ nii>-( ^tiu- . 'nori T die bred: Clifton Bustin, Jennie tho 8ao P<™i«l Wren (walking — 1st; Terrell Cor- ro " io ,'' r 3316. 8.0 rfnd the 790 pound •• -• - - nolius, Drake, Desert Black Dean—2nd: P. J. Beauty (Saddle/ — , r . c<)lf of fornrnie Vordon for $^84. (It). \V. Powell, Journey—2nd; Tom Wardlow. Heel Angel (Walking)—3rd; Mrs. 1-. J. Drake, Rainy Belle (Saddle)—3rd. Fox Trotting Horses: Tom J. Wardlow, Victory Bo\—1st; Howard Houston. Dot—2nd; Clyde Arnold, Jr. Ginger—3rd; Dicky Lauterbach, Lightning—Hh; J. A. Hart, McArthur—5th. Broodmare Class, Saddle bred: Continued on page two The Little Keek Packing Company purchased the ^hird calf sellinh West Brothers Department Store, •By United Press There was hope today for a "break", in the Coast Maritime 22-day-old strike, but West pros- settling-.the California' _„ strike were delayed. In Washington, the telephone unions served notice that they will consider calling a nationwide strike unless satisfactory ments arc reached workers by Oct. 15. wage for settle- 355,000 . . One of the striking maritime unions hinted that strikers might work foreign and cast coast ships at west coast ports. Adding to speculation of an imminent ''break" was a meeting at oii-2 strike-bound shipping firm to consider "bolting" tne employers' united front. Negotiations between the striking CIO oil workers and the Standard Oil Co. of California were recessed indefinitely today, ut the request of federal conciliators. Negotiations between the other five struck companies anrl the union had been recessed pending outcome of the standard talks. Many Northern California gas stations hung out "no gasoline today" signs as their September quotas disappeared. The striking oil unions claimed that only a trickle of gasoline was being processed. But the companies said California refineries were processing (i'lO.OUO barrels of euide. oil a clay, compared with one of- the finest and best in this J OS 2:. 0() a day betore the strike, section, will open for business Saturday morning, September 25. Tho organization operates some 20 department stores throughout Lou- The action isiana and Arkansas,. Tho new store is located in the ? n , • , owned and exhibited by David Bo- nlr! Mf ' R: "" Hn,-H„•„,.„ K,,;ia«;,,,, .,. i "«i "1 tiart and weighing ll_o pounds for , -- -- -- ~. v ~ ... S2iHi.75 and the 8C5 pound calf ' downtown Hope. The buildihg has negotiating deadline for on a possible telephone was set by the industry's biggest union, the Communication Workers of America. It said pres- strike do not call for a strike old MeRae Hardware buiKAing at i ! >ul " Ule l )us si"'"'ty of one has not the corner of Main and S.feond in Dc ' en rulud out - Hollywood, Scpt. 2-1 —iVI'i— Warren VVilliaM, veteran rnovie actor and sportsman, died today after an illness of 10 months, which began with virtus x. He w:if 3. His physician. Dr. Stanley Gor- t '""' . L i ;lve t'»j cause of death as The! l lnl iltiplo mjiL)ma, a rare blood 'disease. >i%- illiam vva.s ,'jurn William Krech in Aitkin, Minn. He enter''''! the window dressing as calling the opposition criminals and traitors, and purging the opposition's leaders through ringed trials. In Berlin, however, there arc the representatives and troops of three other nations. Their actual physical strength is also meaner. Yet these token forces are backed by a potential strength that gives the Russians pause. Because of that potential strent'lh the Communist opposition in Germany is loss timid than it was in the conquered Balkan countries. And certainly the present Russian tactics have done nothing to decrease 1 that opposition. AtU'inpl starvation, kidnaping, bc-atinys ana general harassment art s'.'arcu'v the best methods to win friends and influence people. In the earlier use of these tactics the Russians were brow-be;.lin» frightened populations. Now they are risking war. It is not likely that the Kremlin wants war. The Continued ou page tv.'o owned and exhibited by Bill Don Lawrence for $30!).75. Mngm^ia A & M College purehas- I cd the 74"i and (K)0 pound calves ! of Jiimt Hamlet, the 425 pound I calf of Joe Wren, tho 400 pound I ealf of V?orry Campbell, llempstead | county,.'tho 490 pound calf of Joe I Wood.-Km', Hc-mpstead county, and | tho 420 pound calf of London Pate, Hcmpsload county, for a total of $942.75. The (il'5 pound calf of James Caston. llempsU-'ad county was purchased by the Diamond Cafe for 81!!7.5r> and Hope Hie,h School purchased the b'OO pound calf of Henry Sin.vard, Heinp.steai! etnmtv. for .Sltio.OO. Tho 510 pound calf of liny Dak.- Fry, iiempstead County, wu.i purc.hah<.d by Byron Helner Used Car Lot for SliiH.HO. The Josephine Hir oiiai purrluiM'd the 510 pound calf dt Jann -j Casio,*! lor $!.")';.00 ami Harry Hawthoine purchased boon remodeled inside and«)Ut and is now modern in every respect. It faces on Main Street but &as one show window on Second. Manager of West Brothers will be Aaron Tollelt. The store will handle a complete line to outfit all the family. The public is invited to attend Saturday's formal opening. theater afler- army service in : the 510 pound calf of Buddie \Vil- France during the First War, signing', up with a touring army clunps. Hot Springs. Sept. 2-1 —i;Vi — A three-day meeting of the board ot trustees of the Leo N. Levi Memorial hospital here opened today .Uemlum. Church Officers, Teachers to Hold Open House In observance of Christian Education Week, the officers and teachers of 1hi' Methodist church school will hold Open House Sunday evening. September 2(i, with iho teachers of Hope Public Schools as huiior guests. At 6:30 the boys and girls of the Primary. Junior. Junior High and Senior High DC- Senate By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON Washington, Sept. 24 —- (/T 1 ) —Two Republican senators, Ives of New York and Lodge of Massachusetts, conceded today that" the GOP has a real battle to retain its slim majority in the Senate. Both of the young lawmakers are close to Republican leaders. "There is a serious danger of Republicans being overconfident in this campaign," Ives told reporters. "I've said that right along. If enough voters stay home this could be a doggone close election." Ives was elected to the Senate with support of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York and,is one of the close political friends of the Republican presidential nominee. Republicans now hold 51 seats and Democrats 45, but 33 places arc at stake in this years election. Several are in so-called border states where Democrats would switch control of the Senate. Lodge, who has been in close consultation with Dewey campaign managers, refused to forecast the: Senate results, saying he "has no crystal ball." While he saw no easy victory in sight, ho commented cautiously: "If Dcwcy goes over big then the Senate should be all right." Ives predicted that "Governor Dewey will get his share of the votes of the rank and file of organized labor despite what the union leaders say." Under the Tall-Hartley law, the unions will be tree to strike after Oct. 15. JOINS FACULTY Fayettevillc, Sept. 24 —(UP) — A prominent Anuirican philosopher, Dr. Joseph Wilfred Olien of the University of Colorado, has joined the University of Arkansas faculty for semester aa visiting profcs- Phone Unions Comparing Wage Notes Washington, Sept, 24. — (/?)— CIO and independent telephone unirns met today to compare notes on their wage talks with the Bell sys- f.era T vamid rumblings o» ijtvik polls and "mass demonstration 1 ). The rival unions, representing more than 300,000 workers, sat down for the third time ill a month to map a common course of action in their negotiations with the American Telephone and Telegraph Company. The Communication Workers of America, an independent union headed by Joseph A. Bierne, claims 230,000 workers. Another 70,000 are affiliated with the telephone workers organizing committee headed by the CIO's organization director, Allan S. Haywood. Settlements already have been reached covering 141,400 of the half million workers which the unions say are eligible for membership. The pay increases to those employes ranged from $1 week for beginners in small towns to $G a week for skilled worUora. Today's meeting was scheduled a fortnight ago, as major Belt system negotiations got under way It was announced then that a' "mass demonstration" would be considered today if progress report's wee unatisfactory. The unions said they had in mind something like the four-hour nationwide stoppage in October, 1945. Strike polls already have been taken or are being authorized by 10, 000 Michigan traffic employes, whose ballots will be counted Sunday. The Southwestern Bell union, a branch of Dcirne's CWA, has authorized its executive board to conduct a strike vote if necassarv. About 50,000 workers are involved there. Asks for Unify By LEON HATCH n/i^l"?, R ° Ck> Scpt Z4 ~ I/P) "- "«• MeMnth accepted the Democratic nomination for governor of Arkansas today with a plea for Democrats not to be discouuraged over- disunity in the party. Tim 36-year-old Hot Springs pros- cctiting attorney, who won the nomination in last month's primary elections, told the Democratic state convention that in due time the Democratic party will be reorganized and "restored to its course." Referring to disagreement over President Truma'n's civil right:* program, McMalh declared: "The Democratic party is undergoing a period of i cadjustment. Our party membership has divided upon certain principles and is-, sues. Some of the Icders of the national Democratic party possess' views with which we cannot agree." "However, we need not becomes. 1 discouraged; This is a period of transition. In due time, it we have, courage, patience and faith, the "1 Democratic porty will be rpstored->'-.£ o its course, x x x ," ' "The Democratic party has been engaged in serious conflict continuously for 1C or 20 years Many ot our most capable leaders have become casualties. We have made mistakes, but we have won great ^ victories. Our lines have become over extended and theio is confusion in our ranks. We need to re- .irganize, find replacements and rechart our course." The platform committee presented to the convention a platform calling for: A thorough study of Arkansas tax structure; ' 6£ the public, - \ $ freight rate in\ Revision of the state's election >< laws "to insure that our elections. Will always be completely free of fraud;" Strengthening school system; Abolition of equalities; Development of public hunting, M fishing and recreation areas: { More and specific state aid ""to" former ,serviecment; v ""' Fair working conditions for em- ployes and fair treatment of each.* pther by employers and i '. Dotyelbprffciit 'of trunk ': Shrmer's Mounted Patrol in Action World son. Columbus, for' $16S.30. Otis \ purtments will present programs in group . Phillips of Hussion purchusv.l the their respective assembly rooms. call ul Travis 300 Tho Sal'.- exprc.-:-; their appn'i cnoperalkui (;f all l;i ticipaU-d in Ihls st it a sucee.-s. and at 7 o'clock the entire school uill meet in the sanctuary for a wishes to I bru f dedication ceremony. This oii fur the | v.'ill by followed by an informal .-.; who par- : in m Youth Cenici- Dance to Foil Foof'bail Hopt reception in tin- recreation rooms. The nursery will be open and provision made for young children to that parents cau attend the services. ••.•~.'';',,::#± .; ".,...- ; - -.;>y Shrine Clubs kaiih;i:j will be quests of UK- Joca club and Ihe City ot Hope U>mor- ln.ni all over A,--, Hopo: Ralph Bailey Hope; Orren P.ufus D. Hemdon, Hope; O W O. .Smith, .Staiapi; Holjert CnlU>n-| Mills, Hope- -len j.'Jle;i, Hope: Garl Ktihn, Gur-i Increased welfare . assistance;' Greater emphasis on flood con, trol work; Increased aid for agriculture. ' The agricultural plank urged.' adequate funds for farm to market roads, rural schools and health fa-, cilities reduction of tax on gasoline used on farms; development of markets through processing plants for advertising; farm prod-"- ucts; agricultural programs be lo» «?, cally administered through appro- '*' priate state 'agencies; favorable * national crops and surplus di&pos- '" al programs.: - ' Local Man Named to Committee Little Rock, Sept. 24 — (/P)—-Willis Smith, Texarkana lawyer, was elected chairman of the Democratic state, .committee today. Mrs, Elisijane Tumble Roy, Blythevillo, was elected vice chairman and Edwin Dunaway, Little Rock; secretary at the party's state convention here. The elections were unanimous. Smith succeeds the late Arthur Adams of Jonesboro; Mrs>. Koy succeeds Mrs. Carroll Johnston of Morriiton, and Dunaway succeeds Harvey G. Combs of Little Rock. The convention nominated Lewis M. Layer of Dicrks and Mrs. Henry Bethel! of Little Rock as presidential electors at large. For electoral nominees from the seven congressional dishicts the convention selected A L. MeFjtll of Jonesboro, First Diitnct; Mrs. Eunice O'Baugh, Pocahontas, See- 1 ond; Ernie Wright; Mountain Homo, Third; Sturgelt Proctor, Menu, Fourth; Donald K, Haw Ihorne Little Rock. Fifth: Mrs. L. C. McCrary Jr., Lonoke, Sixth, and A. D. Mason, Camden, Seventh. Besides the officers, the convention elected the following to the state committee-by judlcJtU districts: Dan Folton, Mauanna, First; Roy Pcnix Jonesboto, Second; Charles C. Snapp, Walnut Ridge. Third; W. A. Black, BentonviUe, Fourth: Earl Righain, Euisell- ville, Fifth; June P. Woolen, Little- Rock, Sixth; Mrs. L, B White, Henton. seventh; Syd McMata Hope, Eighth; Oten Hendux, Antoine. Ninth; Chailes. Danll, Monti cello, Tenth: Sam Levine, Pine Bluff, Eleventh: R. Glenn Abbott, Waldron. Twelfth; C. II. Murphy Jr . El Dorado, Thirteenth; Guy Moore, Jasper. Fourteenth; Ainold Sikes, Paris, Fifteenth: A. J B<)lu, POT eahont.as. Sixteenth; Thane S. Dowitt, Seventeenth, and —u- Charlolle. N. ("... Sept. 2-1 — I UI'i -- Tho third I'lo-jr o!' tho American Trust Coinpany Uim!j!ed in today and uink-d 10 persons under liirj- ijers and pin:,!•.• r onl ynumiU'S alu'-r they reported lor v.orl;. Nile.' em ployoof \vore taken to a hospital. Kerr Renamed Head of Police Group il'.le Rue'.:, Sept. 24 — l/l'i •—Lil- UiA-k Police Li. K. J. head o! the Arkanta 3 uliei/ A:-:.-;oe:a(ion. w;is r. -I'lectod at the ck'Mtig -»> i'i the HKsocialion's t.'.'o- 'ontiun here, yesterday. All Hone merchants are request;-fl lu rli.--p!ay Iki^s' tomorrow hunur- Tho j>nni|> will briiM to Hope their Moun'.ed, Drill and Bu;Uo C'oi'lJj,, and band, al! in culurfu] uniforiiis. Sixty houi ful c.'indiilatos v.-ill hit tho senrohin:.', san'is. They include 'list niji cornpleti-i: Hutiert Aikitis Siiuiuefielii, Sliijjijx,: Jail'jL'^ Kd,;a;- Cooper, es Schonc'k, Hope. Ciinnon. Hope: j Ncul Maryman, Cliiiun. Hopo: John Olaf Luck IHopo; Brack o: J. C. Monls. Hnpo; l,!oyd G 'i ^'-I'r'-.'e Thomas Hopo: f;eoi-L-e Herschoi j 'JVdd.v V.rima. Hope: T. J. Johiiiton. , ; H °) u>; lope: J.,o Artliui- Pol',:, Hone;! \ViUiam Carl .lonos, Hope: P t.oeto. R. rate. Nashville; Alvin i Lewis. Hone: Jarncs Loroy Alli- I.. \Villis. Hoi>e: James Frank''son, " " ' !)i)iula«. Hope.' A. Guss Ward,' Hope; James " ' R. .lohn^.,1. You 1114 llniio- Hope; Walter and Mrs. Alex Smith of Ca'hco Rook, second; Roy Milum of H^r» rison and Suzanne C Lighten oi Fayottoville, third; Bain<-y Smilh ^ iof Nashville and Mis R P Mai ^jljljley of Fort, Smith, fouith. Bploit HOIJO: Roy Aiu J erM>nr Hope' (Baylor, Little Rook and Mi* Jijta V. Grisby, Hew; Huberti£ a J'lpr <J f Ozark, fifth; Jue Haidm, :-:-, Hope: K. Aciliins Hope; Htirry Shiver. Hope; ifJradv, and Mrs. f i-nnard W. Horburt Burns. Hope; Newt Ponti-1 Fordyco. Sixtli; Auhur L. Taylor, cost, H(..pe; Charles Albert Armi- of Hamburg and Jrioy Jonoi-, Hope; | ia;;e, Hope: Elbcrt T. Pruitt, Hope, ins of Lake VUlaj Wc v m a Searcy Ben Ilavyk

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