Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 30, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 30, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor •- --Alex. H. Washburn Story of World's Greatest Farm Enterprise Vll Arkansas and much of the fttion has heard about the Lee Jlson plantation system in Miss- feippi county, in the extreme Bruieaslcm par: ol our state. But 'ijrtew booKlet just received in the mail from Lee Wilson & Co. tells 6mp facts neither you nor I rl.yjcuicated "to the fullest utilization of the land" this booklet tells riot only the current story of the Wilson enterprises but also recalls tieir history. I quote: 'i "For millions of years the iriighty Mississippi has flowed down across the continent's mid- ale, carrying with it at floodtide Jac fruitful black loam and plant- rtouiishing minerals from a vast northern drainage basin. In & floodway 50 miles broad, reaching from Cairo to the Gulf, it stored the black loam silt, layer upoi layer, until here in northeast Arkansas it reached the incredible thickness of 1,200 feet (the average topsoil depth around the world is £even inches) ( »"When the Wilson family settled <5n this alluvial delta in 1860 the light was against floods, swamps, >Xne jungle-like forests, malaria and yellow ievcr. Young Robert E. Lee '/Wilson was only 5 when his father *died, 13 when yellow fever took his mother. The undaunted boy, thrifty n^ndubtrious, ambitious, hired out on pi & faim, saved his money and, at Age 20, bought a small sawmill His .career then became monumental He bought up the cheaply-bel (swamplands, cut and milled -the timber, made big profits. At the turn of the century he and hi: landed neighbors began reclaiming the cutover swamplands of Mississippi county with ditches and levees, and soon their farms were famous the world over for premium grade cotton. Wilson's sprawling acres became the world's larg- I cst plantation. "R. E. Lee Wilson died in 1933. The management of the company .was given into the hands of James H Grain, who had been Wilson's industrially-minded top executive since 1915. In the past decade Lee Wilson & Co. has become one of the world's great agricultural enter- prices — with 80 business and indus- ,trial establishments, with more than 50,000 acres of producing land, with an agricultural family of 11,COO people, and with Its manufactured products going into markets , around the world ... an institution improving the living standards of its area, contributing to the progress of its state, bolstering the •strength of America." •*•*•* UN Now Has a Hsychlatrist; Here's Hoping They Use Him By JAMES THRASHER WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this aft* * ernoon, tonight and Friday. Cooler In northwest and extreme nofth portion Friday. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 300 Star of Hope 1899; Presj 1927 Consolidated January !8, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 jApH-M«K)nj Associated >IEA)—f" Means H»wipop«r Ent«rptis« Aw'n, Changes Begin lo Teacher Tells of Life Before By the school teacher who risked death rather than return to Russia. (Copyright 1948, King Fca-... tures Syndicate, Inc. .Reproduction in whole or In part strictly prohibited. Well, the United hired a psychiatrist. Nations has Probably a good idea. In fact, after reading his first press interview after taking the job, we'd guess it is a very 'This is the fifth installment of Mrs. Oksana Kasenkina's own story. In it the courageous Russian school teacher, who leaped from the window of the Soviet consulate to avoid return to Russia, tells of the methods used by the Red dictatorship to train the school teachers in Communist ideology. She also discloses how they were mobilized into shock brigades to conduct propaganda favoring the collectivization of the farms and talks of the scarcities and hardships the Kasenkinas endured in this period, ) Her Doll Is Sick Now By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levlne A violent change came into our lives following the rise of Stalin to supreme power in 1928, the launching of the first Five-Year Plan, and the drive to collectivize the peasantry with fire and iron. It was as if a second revolution had struck us all. Only distant rumblings of the struggle for power in the Kremlin between Sta- linc and Trotsky and other factions, after the death of Lenin, reached us. The era of the NEP •—Lenin's New Economic Policy — was abruptly ended by Stalin. We had regarded our lot as hard and oppressive during that period, but we were soon to look back upon it as the years of relative safety and ease. In the twenties there had been considerably Red Soldiers Wound Two in U.S. Zone Berlin, Sept. 30 —(UP)~ One German civilian was wounded and an American military police patrol was forced to take over today when a Russian soldier fired into a small crowd of Germans inside the U. S, sector of Berlin. The Soviet soldier who fired several shots was one of three who crossed the boundary of the American sector about five miles South of Tempelhof airdrome. All were armed. They escaped back into the Russian sector after the shooting and there was no explanation of their presence in the U. S. area. The Russian soldier fired into the German crowd just as a U. S. military police patrol, summoned by German police reports of trouble in the area, reached the scene. The Americans took over and did not fire. After the shooting, two other Soviet soldiers appeared from a nearD y woods, and all three then retreated into the Russian sector. The incident occurred about four blocks within the American sector, near its Southern extremity. First lilitary police reports had indica- ed two Germans were wounded. It was the first outbreak of vio- ence involving gunfire in the Bern area in some three weeks, and American authorities were not in- lined to view it very seriously, al- hough it svas presumed a routine rotcst to Soviet authorities would e made. Lt. Col. Thomas Lancer, of Madson, Conn., who became U. S. 5rovost-ma/rshal here yesterday, ook command of investigation at he scene. Some weeks ago there were a umber of clashes along the bor- Continued on page two the ravages under the NEP filled the" markets vith goods. Even if new clothes vore scarce, the second-hand ped- lers had a variety of garments or sale. My mother owned two inger sewing machines, vhich was a hand machine, 91' years our entire family one ol and was recovery from of the revolution. good" idea ~ " (Houses were put in repair, farm His name is Dr. Carl G. Sulzber- stock was replenished, and the ger, and his proper title is psy- ! lim , lted ., P r . lv _ a L e ..trade permitted ;chiatric consultant. He says he doesn't think it is psychiatry's fun-' ction to predict the right course in international affairs. But he does believe that psychiatrists should be free to criticize the men who do make the international decisions. When all the hign-falutin' and /nagical jargon of diplomacy is removed," he says, "you'll find the diplomats acting like a group 'of children, age 3 or 4, trying to break up one another's toys or squabbling to get.closer to the ice .cream dish, without a thought of 6ne another." A lot of people who keep up with international negotiations will find that comparison unflattcringly apt. They're also likely to agree with the doctor when be says that although these diplomats may be .enlightened men, they start acting childish over any question that involves many nations. He lays it to "emotional xenophobia," a fear •and distrust of the unknown or the (. ioieign. ^ Dr. Sulzberger doesn't mention the Russian diplomats by name, f|>but he must have had them in t* mind. Representatives of other na- •-fi tions may not be blameless, but ^ the Russians have a consistent rcc- of aggressiveness, pettiness and selfishness in international af- that is as immature as it is dangerous. The Berlin blockade is |an excellent example of such infantilism. Dr. Sulzberger must have wondered, as many of us have, just what happened in the childhood and youth of, say, Karl Marx. Nikolai Lenin, Adolf Hitler, Benito Mussolini and Joseph Stalin that caused them to become what they did. For their thoughts and deeds did not develop in an emotionless vacuum. A more enlightened society is beginning to seek for the subconscious causes of crimes and men- Continued on page two _ First Issue Hope Hi-Lights Off the Press lothed by remodeling old' clothes. A man's suit or topcoat would be jonverted into a boy's suit, then nto a skirt or jacket, then into )art of a quilt or bedspread, ivory piece of cloth was used aver and over again until it completely .disintegrated. With the? coming of Stalin's planned industrialization campaign, the acute scarcities everyday goods were upon igain. Rigid rationing was introduced, and if one was fortunate enough to have a coupon for three yards of material or for a pounc )f sugar in a government store .he purchaser would be forced to which was of which some other item usually unwanted, but iherc was a surplus in the store .n this manner we had to spend extra money from our mcagci earnings on such articles as Phonograph records when we hac 10 phonograph, or lampshades when we had no need of them. At tho same time, with the ar rival of planning, the era of pan demonium -in the schools was end ed. My husband and I, togethc with all other teachers, had to gi through another period of retrain ing. This time we were enrolled ii the Lugansk Institute, a teachers college in Czarist days, where took special courses for four years These courses, with the exeeptio, of our attendance for two month in the summer and for period! oral examination, were conductc by correspondence. Although m husband was an instructor i physics and mathematics and I i natural science, our political re education in harmony with Stalin' policies was t -compulsory. The American teacher and wide awake pareiit.will be interested i the methods 1 -- which we Sovio teachers wqiiV.' forced to pursue Deadline Near Previous owners, have . Monday to, rebuy their protJetty m the Southwestern Proving Ground, Jerome Smith, Surplus Property Disposal agent here announced today. After Monday, all land not resold to former owners,' will regrouped and reappraised be and —NEA Telephoto Pamela Lamphere, 22-months-old, gives the doctor a critical eye as he examines her doll in a Chicago hospital. The baby underwent a first of a series of three operations to correct a rare bladder condition. The first operation was a complete success and doctors were "amazed" at the tot's rapid recovery. Believe Iran Next Object Russia Hope Youth ! Arrested for Burglary Aubrey Morris, 18-year-old Hope youth, was arrested at Blevins yesterday in connection with a scries of burglaries earlier this week in Murfreesboro. Arresting officers said young Morris had in his possession about $iJOO in cash and stolen goods, some of-which have, been identified, and an automobile stolen from a Kilgore, Texas used car lot. Officers said he was also AWOL from the Army since September 20, and that he admitted to six robberies. He was taken to Pike County jail. Participating in the arrest yesterday-were State Policeman Milton Mosiei-; Blevins. Marshall Edrniaslan: and the sheriff of Pike county. He" is charged wtih burglary and grand larceny. . •• •• . .. • Sil Game Wardens Earl Barham and Lester Wade conservatively estima- teci that 175 deer are now In Hempstead and that the season is closed for tho county through 1950. - next In line on a priority rating is veterans of-' this section, Mr. Smith said today his office expected to sell about 25,000 acres of the land through Monday. The original tract up for sale contained some 35,000 acres. Former owners are really corh- in, he said, but a few have been putting it off and after Monday it will be too late. Previously this office had sold 5,500 acres to former owners and evtcrans. The entire area took in about 53,000 ocres. Army Head Cautious on War Statement St. Louis, Sept. .3 O-^(UP) —Secretary of the Army Kenneth C. Royall said last night that war is "not imminent," but warned that "a few despotic - and powerful men" can bring'.-pri/ranother world conflict. "It is the time only, and not the ultimate purpo'se of these men that is uncertain," Royall told the National Guard association. Royall said tteV "dark shadow" of Communism has spread over Europe by fraud and "snocringly camouflaged force and oppression." Because of these successes, he said, the^ Soviets tried to apply "pressure tactics" to America UN to Consi Berlin Issue on Monday By LOUIS NEVIN Paris, Sept, 30 —(/P)— The United Nations Security Council on Monday takes up the most explo sivu issue history—the of its Western three- year charge,- that Russia threatens the peace of the world by her blockade of Berlin. The council announced today that chief U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin will bo In the chair as the October president when the session opens at 3 p. m. (8 a. m CST). However, the U, S. delegation said it expects Austin will step down when the case omes up and surrender the chairmanship to Argentina, next in line for it If the 'Russians try to bar the Berlin case from the agenda, Austin is reported planning to remain as chairman until the procedural battle is over. Seven votes are an item and the big-power veto does not apply. The counpil's announcement came shortly after the' east-West dispute on atomic controls wont before the 88-nation political committee of the asembiy. Austin, in a .speech to the .committee, reaffirmed United States' readiness to submit its atomic ernergy production to international' control. Austin said it was Russia's fault that international control of atom- ^v * r . 5-Power Armed: Force Headed by Montgomery Washington, Sept. 30 —UP)— Moscow's propaganda guns are hammering so hard at Iran that Amor- can diplomatic authorities are vondering whether Russia is considering a new move in that part of the world. Four Moscow radio - broadcasts assailing the Iranian government and criticizing conditions in the oil-rich Middle Eastern land were recorded in a single day this veek by U: S. government monitors. ,A secret "AEerbaijan democratic station" joined in the anvil chorus with two additional verbal attacks. The campaign has been going on :or months, but it appears now to be increasing in intensity. In Iran itself there have been other signs of liylier Soviet interest. Hence the official speculation that Russia may try pressure in that area to divert attention from the Berlin crisis. Iran is a recognized strategic soft spot. It was the scene of a mis-fired.Russian adventure of two years ago. Soviet occupation troops finally were pulled out of Iran's Azerbaijan province under pros- sure from the United Nations Security Council in a crisis somewhat similar to the present Berlin dispute. One Moscow broadcast this week charged the Iranian government with failing to carry out an amnesty order freeing pro-Soviet leaders rounded up after the Russian troops withdrew. Another claimed that Iran is about to enter an Arab bloc which "will serve the interests ol the Anglo-American monopolists of the Middle East." A third reported thai danger of ''famine" is increasing in Iran. Meanwhile the clandestine Azerbaijan station was calling the Shah, Iran's ruler, a traitor because of his talks with British officials in London. While the propaganda alone is not taken too seriously by Ameri- cai. authorities, they noted thai the l ^de^f P St ^-ielTudeli parly ba^-eri on thn " ft"' , nine-poi also It sub- list of demands W. E. Yarberry of Prescott .5, Dies W. E.-Yarberry, aged, 76, died yesterday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. L. C, McSweeney, of near Prescott.' . .... He is survived by 5 sons, J. H. Yarberry, Ajo, Arizona, J. E. of Hope,. Elmer of Prescott, Ruff of Warren, Arizona and Olin of Dalton, Ohio; five daughters, Mrs. Loy Ferguson of Gilmer, Texas, Mrs. Hubert Johnson of Fairbanks. Alaska, Mrs. McSweeney, Pearl Yarberry of Ajo, Arizona and Mrs. Ben Duke of Franklin, Ind.; 2 sisters, Mrs. Betty Gordon and Mrs. Alice Hulsey of Prescott; two brothers, Sam of Prescott and Bob Yarberry of Malta, Tex. Funeral services will be held at Union Grove, near DoAnn at 3 p.m. Saturday by the Rev. Wesley Tho- i 1946 including 1 and 5 Bucks. They were released in the Big Woods area near McNab. In 1947 the Commission released 34 deer with 27 ;Dqes and 7 Bucks in- the Bell's Spring area below Red Lake, near Fulton. This year 14 were released in the northern part of the county on Hickory Creek ihcduring 9 Does and 5 Bucks. .... Youth Center to Rodeo Queens The Hope Ybuih ' .Center will have a special celebration at the, Youth Center tonight'from 7 to 10 p.m. in honor of Miss Peggy Pentecost, queen of the Third District Livestock. Show, and Miss- Melba Jo Kimberly, queen of Hope, who will go .to Little Rock, Monday and Tuesday. The Swing Cats, a group of boys from Hope High School will furnish the music. On Friday night, the Youth Center will have a radio party and all members are urged to attend and listen to the Jonesboro-Hopc football game, George Frazier announced today. o Lodge Meeting Whitfield Lodge will hold a chili supper and Masters Degree at the hall at 7:30 Friday night. All members are urged to attend. -the „ . . „ the. blockade, Then after the recent four-power talks in Moscow, he said,- they made proposals which would have "forced us 'out of Berlin'' in a matter of weeks." Those tactics did not succeed "this time," Roynll said; but- they brought a danger to the' peace of the world, so the matter has been placed before the United Nations. Royall charged that the "preachments" of Henry Wallace, Progressive party candidate for presid dent, have : added >lo the U.S. troubles with Russia.,- - j-';. "There can be no doubt in the minds of any reasonable man .that the preachments of one.of the candidates for the presidency has strengthened the hand and will of oui enemies," he said, "and has added to the difficulties in Berlin ic weapons never came into being He urged big-power cooperation on the atom ' and reasserted American support" of the much debated Buruch plan for controls. The American people, Austin declared, are willing to suordinnte their plans and the future possibilities of atomic energy to international cntrol because "they want peacci" ;.'-.- ; ' But, he-went on: "fear has supplanted hope because the Soviet union Has insisted on placing its might athwart security for all." The American people, Austin said, do not want.a momopoly on atomic force. U. N." delegates, he continued, should focus the attention of the world on tho need for a new spirit of cooperation. He concluded 'his statement with a de duration.: London, Sept. 30 — WV-the BtiWsv iih cabinet today approved the sa«," lection of Field Marshal Viscount*' Montgomery as head of ,n joint armed force of the five-poweV Burssels alliance. ' *•; A government source said selection of Montgomery, chief 6! he British impreial general s" " 111 be announced soon in F y the five powers — BritaitS; rancen The Netherlands, oiirg and Belgium The irifofrhln' aid the choice 1 was made by efcnsc ministers of the five c rclcs at Pails eaily this vv London newspaper said that Uphonse Juin, French s ci mandei-in-chief in Noith Afav vlll hold the five-power land do land- Butish Fleet Adm. Lt Cunningham will lead joint nsu nits and Royal Air Force Marti] jorcl Tedder will be chief of 1 ir forces. Defense ministers of the E lations decided at a meeting in, 'aiis this week to establish the., .icimanent international o piepare for defense. . "Our o£fer .still stands." The atofriic issiie came up for debate on a Canadian demand that Continued on pa;ge,twQ The Debt May Be Kinda Old But Most Everything in New England Deals With the Past By HAL BOYLE Portsmouth, N. H. —(/P) —• Any resemblance between a New Englander and a clam, living or dead, is purely coincidental. I found this out by going to a clambake here. It just isn't true that New Ens- Today marks the first issue o .Hope Hi-Lights, high school slu dent body paper which is printed by the Star. The newspaper, tab- loiU size, features school picture: and news and is printed sc-mi- monthly. Publications this school year will be edited by Miss Mary .Anita Laseter, daughter of Mr. anud Mrs. Webb Laseter. Rumors Fly Out Seldom Prove to Be True A report originating in LiUle Rock that yate receipts of Die Hope-El Dorado game last Friday night had been stolen, is false. Tins newspaper has had several inquiries about the report including the main AP office in Little Rock. In fact, before verifying with proper authorities, we know it was false. If it were tnu> tho entire so-called "com- :, „ th _ plcx" method. It was a grotesque ' • • distortion of the American progressive idea of relating schooling to modern life, but under Russian conditions it was putting the cart before the horse. Marks a.nd examinations w$:re regarded as capitalist inventions. In the teaching of bo'nny, for instance, I had to experiment: with food plants and llowers. with medicinal herbs and agricultural pests, so as to enable the students to carry the useful knowledge studied in school, to help their parents and the community. In theory, this might be useful in a highly developed - 'ivili/ation. In practice, un- - - --- -- .-, , dor ti.e primitive Russian way o f ' spt ' aker al rriday's Rotary meet-(land and leaves y life, it was a spree for the children i m « and j vi11 . <Jiseu>s the import- | up your oy.'ii niim and an orde'al for the teachers government last month which strictly followed the Moscow line. Oren Harris in Hope Visiting Friends, Relatives Congressman Oren Harris of El Dorado .arrived in Hope today visiting friends and relatives and j may be contacted at Hotel Barlow | or at the home of his brother, Willie I Harris, i ' The Congressman will landers regard n clam as a blabbermouth. They arc as as anybody. The only obstacle in the path of a conversation with a New In a mechanized world he has managed to keep from becoming a mechanized human being. Ht isn't afraid of being regarded as eccentric. He prizes his own in dividuality and respects individually in othcM's. This mental independence of the New Englander is the need of first convincing him that you are worth talking to. Once you're over that hurdle the rest is easy. The New Englander may inince his meat but he doesn't mince his words. He gets full value from them and. he budgets his adjectives as carefully as he does his income. He may try to sell you an antique—but he won't try to sell you an opinion. The New Knglander doesn't indulge much in the bragging local pride that is typical of many American regions. He doesn't Englander is the first tiling that strikes you. He is under talkative whelmed by life rather than over wl'elmed. He retains a sturdy self sufficiency that is bused on self respect rather than income. His character is generally bigger thai boast he has the biggest climate | In cheekin Up this way winter and memory slay a long while. One of the mos interesting New Englanders I'vt met was a lady who had been ex pl'jring un old ancestor. She located his home and foun thai some unusual wall paper lit hud brought back from France wa still in use 149 years later. Th present owner of the house gav the lady a souvenir fragment of th old wail paper, and she took it t a wall paper 'manufacturing firt I and sold the design. nd elsewhere has ' added one! nore element of uncertainty In an Iready disjunctive world — Henry Vallace was hurt the chance for cace, not helped it." • .. Ford Company Entertains 250 Visitors The Hope Auto Company Parts Department last night entertained 250 wholesale and garage customers from 7 adjoining counties with a dinner last night at Fair )ark. Dinner was served by Hotel Barlow. Music was furnished by 'Rid^- dili's String orchestra with special vocal numbers by Miss Colleen Coffee accompanied by Mrs. Alva Reynerson. George Frazier announced the numbers. Special guests were the fololwing representatives of the Ford Motor Company's Memphis Branch: K. B. Cogswell, Asst. District Manager; J. T. Jackson, parts division manager; Charlie Grannis, zone man; W. E, Corbitt, zone man, and Clarence Clay, service representative. Short talks wore made by the visitors and by Mayor Lyle Brown of Hope. Three Jailed, t V ftt, ,,'M I II, x, . Jewelry Is Recovered { New York, Sept. 30 —(UP) — Police arrested two bookmakers and an ex-convict today and re covered $50,000 worth of jewelry taken from Mrs. ; Soja Lqew, 31, wealthy i Czochoslovaklan beauty in her fifth floor suite at the Hotel Madison yesterday. : Detectives picked up.the' men .2 hours, almost to the minute, aftei the estranged wife of Elihs Loew, theater magnate, was bound will 12 new pairs of nylon stockings anc gagged in the bathroom of her suite by the three men who wore masks made of hotel hand towels The three men picked up by po lice were identified' as Stephen Bayer,•, 47, an ex-convict, William Bruley.-29 and William Ostrov, 4'4 Police identified Bruley and Os trov as bookmakers down on theii luck froin the recent dollar short age in Cafe Society. Acting on information that fUt crcd out of the underworld, Lt Francis Gassidy and four detcc lives Of the safe and' loft squac surrounded Bayer at 8 p. 'rn. las night in front of his hotel and or dered him to take them up to hi room. There they found the C8-carat platinum diamond pendant stolen from Mrs. Loew in a pocket of a soiled shirt in the laundry hamper. Faced with the finding, Bayer Officers Use Bloodhound, Get Results Sheriff Button last night arrested a Negro, Theotie Williams, in the Clear Lake section in connection with a fire which destroyed the home of Wilton Estes;-, about .,..9 o'clock lust night in the ,same area. Estes callwV ; i.i» i Sheriff-it Sutton when his ho.rrro bunjed, believing it was so-t-rt.'(OrrlLc^irs;-bent*tdfTeVa'r- 'HS&-- Draft Board Classifying Registrants Washington, Sept 30 —(UP) 1 - iclectivo Service today begont- th., big -bookkeeping, job of clas-sifymg 8,3^1,903 di;aft registrants ^to ffttt! out how many are available tdi military duty. ^ i|; Best qplnion is that ^he nu«rV will be Considerably les,s then. . age .T-wito^-regiiJtefe non-veterans, and non-tfathfers This gipup is-wp one -from wmoh*' the- army- wllUeull about 250,000 av ductecs during the next 12 months. But a gceat many in this category will 'bei jjdeferied, either 1 - because of physical or mental disabilities or through the board defer-ment' icgulations issued by President ' Truman on Aug 20 ( Selective Service disclosed {ttte-> final registration figures, yeg^' terday but pointed out thati, th,c job had only just begun ' Nov. 1. it must classify each age, g»oup's registration into one of -tfe five, classes set up for the -new C< draft It will have the job done irt § time to fill the army call for 10, J 000 inductees dining November, ^ J Class I — those available for mi}- *j itaty service , \ *<| Class 11— those deferied fre-i '4 cause of occupational btatus. " i dependency t ^ j Class JIJ— defeierd ^because of \ dependency. > i by law, as in the case of govepV J; Class IV — deferied specifically by law as the case of govern- " ; ment officials n i .Class V— over^he age of liabili- T'* ty fctr military service. ' ,; said came a to "casual acquaintance his room a few hours after the robbery, dropped the loot on a table and instructed him to get rid of it all. Under further questioning at kana for a blood hound. Tho rnahhunler picked up s,ceiit at .the it directly the Estus place, trailed -thy Negro's house, headquarters, Bayer said he kept only the pendant and gave the rest of the loot tq Bruley, a friend. Police surprised Bruley and Ostrov watching a telecast in Bruley's six-room apartment on the sixth floor of a fashionable apartment building. They offered no resistance. In the apartment, police found the rest of the loot, including a walch Mrs. Lowe had forgotten to list, two revolvers, burglars tools and a broken shot-gun. Q- Jurors Named for October Court Term Petit Jurors to serve at the October term of Ihe Hcmpstead county B back on her imces or the best sunsets. He isn't the I tor's military record, she mad be ji'uest j'Joos-ter type. He likes his own neat i another discovery — the govern you free to make i ment never paid him his salary! nind whether you Md) his .service as a naval officer! | ance of Mexican oil in connection jlike it or don't. jduring the war of 11112. The lady went-,on inside Ihc house to bed where Wjiliniiis .was. He was'plac- ed under arrest following further investigation. my husband gradti- i wi j h national security. • - '• He will spend the rest of week visiting throughout the district. the Unit I'ted from the l.ugans klnstitute 1931 I got my diploma one year later — the "complex" method had been consigned to the £crapbeap by Stalin's orders. D;s- | | cipline was restored in the schuol- his own to'.vn so well ! now won't leave it for larger j make is planning the national campaign to treuiury fork town probalby would have known j room. Instead of serving all the through the screams of Superinlen-i subjects in one educational slew dent James 11. Joncd iioni the high school. Continued on page two Marked The doy's-head excellent likeness on each of its ( the eye .spins places. butterfly of a doit bus an head opportunity elsewhere. He is will-; over. ins to face the fact that he isn't ' "It isn't a groat deal of money, " likely to find a gold mine, strike -she said firmly. "But if the gov- oi! or discover Captain Kidds i ei ninenl ov,'e.s it then certainly it buried wealth. | ought to pay up." His roots are deep and strong i And 1 ihink eveiituully Wa'shing- wings. Even land old. lie likes to know that he in the rij-'.lH piobubly will have the same neighbors ali his days. ton will have to. She's a determined ladj -— and to rue she's the spirit of .NVv, 1 England. Brother of Hope Man Dies in Houston, Texas the second day of .said term, which will be on the 5th day of October, 1948: I. L. Tiffin. Hoy Reed. C. B. O'Steen. J. J. Samuel, W. E. Loe, John Hardy, Wallace Cook, Bill Drake, P. M. Simms, Jr., Jou Morton, Claude Hamilton, F. T. Raley. J. J. McJunkins, T. H, Butler, Will Flowers. M. E. Patrick, Earlie Mclver, J. J. Bruce, Buck Powers, Jerry Turner, W. L. Tale, Olin Jones, Floyd Lony, Tom Ball. Blake Albritton, resident of Hous- ! Alternate Petit Jurors; ton. Texas, died at his home Wed- | G. H. Beckworth. Harold Sanford, nesday nighl. Survivors include his j Claude Lauterbach, B. K. Hamm, mother, Airs. George First of Hous- ! L. A. Boyce. D. Kl. Worthy, Leon ton and u brother, Aubivy Albritton Davis. Verbon Sparks, LaGrone of Hope. Williams. Baptists to Start Revival Sunday, Oct. Revival services Will begin at the'' % First Baptist Church Sunday, Oq^Ss ober 3, and continue twice dajijjf^'^ through Sunday. October 10. "'jf Dr. M. Ray McKay, pastor, SecfT*-i ond Baptist Church. Little pock' 5 !* will do the preaching, and BiM,»'ii Keltner of Southwestern Baptist S 4 Theological' Seminary, Ft. Worthy- fi Texas will have., charge of '* music. This is a return engagement lor Dr. McKay since he was with the <n local church last November in k"> series of services. Bill Keltner formerly the music duector of First Baptist Church. t "II The services will be held each la morning, except Monday and Sat»""Q urday mornings at 7:30 o'clock ansJ'S in the evening each day at 7:3Jd -Zti p.m. The morning esrvlces will be 1JS but forty-five minutes closing M promptly at 8:15 a.m. This will 3 afford the opportunity to many cC ? ? the business men and the sch<x4 j children to attend this eaily mow- T * ing service. ^f- The pastor, S. A, Whitlow, and' 1 members of the chilich ejitend 91'^ cordial invitation to the people. o£ g this community to attend all oj > Ihe services. > \-, Negro Arrested for Theft of $20 Near Hope City Police today announced ifei ; arrest of Augusta Tramble. Negro._ • in connection with the theft of $2">'- 1 from the home of Minnie Lee Con? j § way, near Hope, yesterday Tram- ; I bie was released to tht s-heriff;, - • 1 office where he was charged will! i grand larceny. •

What members have found on this page

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