Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Our Doily Bread •c*>: Sliced Thin by The Editor I Alex. H. Washburn UN Still a Power Jobs for rhe Handicapped Paris reports indicate thai small members of Ihe United Nations Security Council will take the '\merican-Brilish-French view of ; hc Berlin crisis and will serve a Sucrnand on Russia to lift the blockade. The United Nations has no military force—but in propaganda it's a world power. That is the mean ing of the Paris report. No nation can expect to live alone for long. Germany couldn't. Russia knows that it can't. UN was organized for the very reason that ail nations recognize this fact. Therefore the united opinion of other countries, even if not baci-c- ^od at once by threat of military force, becomes a more or less compclliny factor in world politics. Russia, for all her vaunted land and air power, awakes to the unpleasant realization that at Berlin she may have to reckon not only wilh the possibility of force from three individual great powers but the united opinion and concentrated propaganda force of even the smaller countries. No matter how lightly you take the United Nations idea, lacking power of arms in a world divided. *>"-ou must hold your breath over • this latcsl development. For if world opinion can really be marshaled nearly unanimously against the Moscow totalilanans then UN will have succeeded in ."caching a major goal. Without for one moment backtracking on the cold fact that guns arc the only sure lasl resort of peaceful men seeking to preserve world pence, still every living person on this earth not affiliated with Hussia sincerely hopes that „ UN comes through with a tablet-top victory. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 —- NO. 307 Star of Hope 1899; Press 192? Consolidated January IB, 192s WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this ,-iftr.rtK'On, lonij'.lil nn'I Saturday. Wanner in east and south portions Saturday, HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1948 Municipal Stadium, Cleveland, Oct. a —(/I 1 )—The Lcfthandcd Gene Bcardcn shut out the Boston Braves, 2-0. with five hits today lo give the Cleveland Indians a 2-1 I'dvanlagc in the 43th World Series. First inning Braves. Holmes smacked Bcarden's first pitch on one bounce to Boudreau. Dark went down swinging. Mike McCormick swung and missed three knucklers. No runs, no hits, no errors, none i ment. left. | words: By the school teacher who risked death rather than return to Russia. (Copyright, 1943, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) (In today's article, Mrs. Kasenkina tells how her son. Gleg, is assigned to a special NKVD unit as the son of a political transgressor: of her last glimpse of him as a soldier—.standing in a snowstorm in summer clothing and sneakers: how his unit went into action without training: of her notification that he was "missing in action"; and how hos- pitali/ed ,R;;d Army men protested bitterly that they had been given only one rifle for every ten .men.) By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levine My joy at hearing from my son as soon as I came to Gorki lasted but a fleeing moment. Even before I had lime to lay down my belongings in my sister's apari- shc dropped the oininou jMaking his third start within a seven day period, the 18-year-old " "Oleg is in the NKVD's specia Red Armv detachment. He left Mean, As«ocioterl Press Mean's Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Today's economic world offci. the greatest chance in history fo : - ; the physcially handicapped pers-in | who has acquired some skill in the i determined hope of Uncling a pa,,-- ' ing job. A bulletin from the Arkansas Employment Security Divi.sion tells me that the bureau expects this month to see 1.000 handicapped persons placed in jobs in this state—which would be a gain Bearden 'battled the Braves with nis address. • his dipping knuckler. l askeo her H was a hearc-warming victoiy to mm telling for Ihe loyal Cleveland fans who I nval - T knew v, ere watching their first scries i HC '- :r - c at the ^Be'u-don.%.-inner of 20 games in jquij-ed with trepidaton. "Why isn't to send a telegram i him of my safe ar- he would come to j first chance. i "What's th'is NKVD unit?" I in- j .the regular season, including the (important tie playoff Monday with tile' Boston Red Sox. gave his own cause a tremendous lift with t\vo he in the regular army Reluctantly" my sister revealed j what she hiid learned from Oleg. that the Red Army had organized . under the supervision of the NKVD j battalions fov -A.3T.- —NF.A Telephoto Florence Iva Begay. 17-year-old Navajo Indian from Flagstaff, Arizona right, is cordially entertained on her visit to Amarillo, T ex ~,<; Miss Bociay. traveling to Now York City to enter co.lege on a'scholarshipT said sha was ordered by two bus passengers to sit in "Jim Crow" section near Amarillo. She couraged. The Am-irillo Globe-Mews hearing vi'ted Miss Beany and her father as guests to From left to right, are: Miss Dorothy Ray Queen of the Fair; Miss Lena Wilson, Indian College. Plainview, Tex., and Miss Begay. returned home clis- of tine incident in- the... in-State rair. BiVcns. Tuhn.Tex., student of Wayland hits, one a doable, off loser Vern , - . Bickford. Both starters were i special punitive malefactors, slackers, and sons ot | political transgressors. It was now Decrease I roomes i i n 1 h e .. 250 over the same month "last jEoston ... year. iCl.'veiand . State Administrator Purifoy Gill. | Bickford. noting that this is .Employ ihei <ci ' alll;{ Physically Handicapped Week, lllcgaii. points out that many world famous figures became so despite infirmities. Milton was blind: Beethoven was deaf; Edison was •nearly deaf; Julius Caesar was an epileptic; Franklin D. Rouse- | finishing big show. their first years . 000 000 000— 5 1 01 10 Ox—2 5 Voiselle <4>, Barrett Masi; Bearcini and LP-Bickford. First inning Indians. Mitchell lined Bickford's pitch to M. McCormick. Doby walked. Eoudreiiu roiled into an easy velt was a victim of polio; and (double play. Dark to Slanky to the great Napoleon Bonaparte had '.I*- McCormick. chronic stomach and skin diseases. Today's world offers the great- opportunity ever because today there are more jobs than there are people to fill them. A person who has set himself in earnest to learn some useful skill should I find a job — and certainly he will | be made welcome by a business j world which finds that it is years ' from being able to make all the goods that the market will absorb. * * * Soviet Bid to Recall Troops Is Clumsy Propaganda Stunt By JAMES THRASHER The Soviet proposal thai all oc- cupalion troops be removed from ^Germany is Moscow's latest: attempt to harass and embarrass '.he western powers, win Geuiian lupport, and generally kee.o the vr.ters muddied. It surely won't 'et anywhere. And iv indicates: Tat the Russian propaganda in- piration. is, at least i'jr the rn'i- lenl, somewhat below par. Apparently the move \vis sug- , ;sted by the Russians' .mnouiiL-e- \ ; cut that they intend wi-hu av.-uig Hi eir troops in Kon.a by J.;n. i. '. le.Soviet-controlled Gorman frets t en announced that th'-y also i '.\ lilted lo take their troops out of i. . C ;rma'iiy, but that the United S : ites: wouldn't go along. The iei.- ,s i. given for America's refusal \s 'S that the U. S. wauls to Make .it occupation /.ones into "colonies ai :! armed base.s lor attack a^'-jiu-ji tt • Soviet Union." Ve don't know just what of, \trial balloon the Sovii-t p'- ga (.lists intend their suggest!:' <f be But il seems quite clear till -e isn't enough gas in the U cai -y it very far. It's all too pla sible. ll Ihe first place, a Russian pro- mis ' to remove troops and a Ru: - siar. delivery on that promise a/e quit different things. Iraq h.i-.l to app( il to the Uniiecl Nations in 19-16' D get Soviet forces out ;-i'!er an i ;reed deadline had .r.issi-d. And hat deadline was set by formal ;;reemenl willi Iraq. Greal Brila l and the I'niteu States, while Ihe withdrawal iron: Korea V. is onl; an announced intention. Further," '.orea was a Japanese-occupied 1; I normally friendly country during Ihe war. It can scarcely be compa :d to Gv/riii;in.v. which is still a lotentially strong and dangerous! vueniy. Sccoi '., any wiihdrav. al of occupation '. oops bi'iol 1 :' ii peace treaty is draw up would be s>. iisi'k-ss. 1 vile the Germans, lo du t they did after liU!) — varm for anolht.'r tiy a; uinatioi!. situation \'.'hH-h. No run, no hits, no errors, none left. Second inning Braves. Elliott bounced out. Frank McCormick hit a single. Bcardcn fi e 1 d e d Conatser's roller, threw to Robinson for th putoul. Masi flied to Mitchell. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. Second inning Indians. Gordon lofted to M. McCormick. F. McCormick scooped up Keltner's roller and beat the runner to the bag. Judincli walked. Mike McCormick look Piobin- son's high fly. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. Third inning Braves. KUiiikv lined a single into right field. Bickforcl laid down a sacrifice bunt, Ilegan picking the ball up in front of the plate and tagging the bi.tter for the out. Holmes topped a slow roller to the mound and Bearden threw him as Stanky moved to third, '.fk lined lo Judnich who made Continued on page two transgressors. clear that the military authorities had caught up with Oleg's family listory. It is the ironclad Soviet .iracti'ce to visit upon the innocent children the "Kins" of their parents. "Wasn't it enough for them to kill my Dem van?" I cried out. "Musi' they also destroy my son?" Within a week Oleg showed up in response to the telegram. He had gotten leave to come to bid me good-bye, and what with the traveling conditions at the time he had only fifteen minutes left to spend with me before catching a return train. It was the end of October. Snow was falling, a cold and penetrating wind was blowing. I expected Oleg LO show up in uniform. My heart sank within me when I saw the boy still wearing his summer clothes and a pair of sneakers. "What kind of a unit are you in?" I asked, holding back my tears with difficulty. "There are all kinds in it. from riffraff to sons of bourgeois." Oleg explained. "It'll be a shock brigade." "But why don't they put you in uniform? And why don't they give you training?" I cried. "Mamoclika, they are taking us | to Vladimir where they promised Hope's Bobcats will attempt to knock off. Malvern here tonight at 8 o'clock in the High School Stadium in what has been expeclecl lo be a tough battle. The Bobcats will be playing without the services of their stellar guard. S. A. Wcstbrook, who is recovering from on injury suffered in lasl week's game. Also a coiiule of other linemen are nurs- ing'bruises but will play tonight. Malvern has an impressive record in laking shutout wins from Dierks 18-0; Conway 19-0 and to Morrilton 18-0. The scores indicate the visitors have a pretty fan- defense. Hope will be seeking its oth win of the season having overcome DeQuecn, Prescott, El Dorado and Jonesboro in that order. A large crowd ..is expected. us everything, and then we will be all right, 1 ' 1 he tried to reassure me. But T could no longer restrain my emotions. "Now don't you cry. and don't you waste your strength on pitying me. 1 know how to lake care of myself." lie continued lo con- jsote me. "I want you to think of 1 Continued on page two K of By HAL BOYLE Fall River. Mass.. —-.'I'.—A industrial problem in tiii.s old Knglarui textile capital .is tin fusal of men to do "woi work." It is also a leading caus male unemployment. This is a happy hunting g lor a bachelor looking lor a 11-.' can pick and \'. omen outnumber t'.voKe-tu-elevon margin, a ratio ol tile sexes opposite to that in Wi'Sl- i sections of the eountiy. f the h'-avy concen- en in garment in- A num-M-r of planl 1 .is union officials break up this coti- far liu'V'vc ! v- ilu would i just wh seen tly world d This ii a situation \vhK-h. in past, Ru. ia lias professed to f;.ar. It is a s nation which the democratic na ons of Kurope iio K-.'tr today. Th y v.ould ci-rtamiy resist ;il to t-nd tin- occupation v ut tins tin:,' .iu.-l a,-' en One re;i.',on tr;it:on of wo iiMStries here. owners as well litild like lo i !ilr;,i:on. Bui il!i little siii-ci "The o-. 1 . ners i v.'uiiiru lj'.'i:;-.i iwer wages." -.iliiir with Hit: •m.-- "But now i prominent citi.'.eu told m hasn't worked out too wel we're' going to keep trying. Like 'many New England communities, Fall River is seeking to avoid the economic misUike it made in the pasl of putting ail its eggs in one basket—the textile business. At one time this area was the •lie. I world's leading producer of tex- choose. For | tiU-s. It was as dependent on wcav- mcii by a Jim; cotton as the old South was on growilit.-, eotton. But iis markets, bolstered by the first woild v.'cir, coll.ipS"d in HW7- i'u in (he fare of ruinous competi- tii.'ii from moii 1 cheaply produced clolh mioiulactured in tilt 1 Soulii- ern stales Liud Japan. "We lust fifl l er ci-nl o! By CARL BELL Little Rock, Oct. ti — (i-T'i— A pigskin prognosticator who called the end of Little Rock high's 3-ycar victory streak and has a 75 per cent accuracy rating for the season takes some more potshots: Arkansas to nip Baylor — The Ra/.orbacks may have one of their toughest battles" of the year on their hands in this one. But they're out for revenge and lo maintain Continued on page two Juntos 1 High Cheei'Seaders Are Elected Cheerleaders were the 7th. uth iin-1 Ittli nesday to serve at ti L-iiilie!- during the Jack Hopkins i ball coach. Paula Haley J i . were elected grade: Athi-l Ui Giiyle Foster. and Jimn- Charles A. Armitage, manager of Hope Chamber of Commerce, tendered his resignation at a meeting with board of directors last night. Mr. Armitage said he planned to enter the real estate business in Magnolia in the near future. Mr Armitage came to Hope July 3, 1941 as technical advisor lo 'the commanding officer in charge of construction and operation of the Southwestern Proving Ground, a position he held until the war plant was abandoned shortly after the war was over. He has been Chamber of Commerce manager since that time. His resignation letter follows: Board of Directors Chamber of Commerce I Hope. Arkansas i Geutk-men: 1 hereby tender j resignation as Manager ol !l-Iop'e Chamber of Cummerci 1 . I request your ucci'plniH'O uilecUve ! as soon as convenient after Novem- j b.'i- 1. l!M'i. This action on my part Ilias bei.'i! prom,»U-d !j. v 'ong ili'siri.- and more ivctnlly. by definite pl.'ius to i-nter prii'alr busiin'ss. My association nii'ii both in anr of Cniiinu' :•. distinct ii Washington. Oct. !J — i.-l'i — The Agriculture dep.-nt.ment today fore cast this year's cotton crop at 15,079.1)011 bales of filifl jjounds gross weight. The figttre is 140.000 bales less than Ihe 15,219,000 forecast a month ago. Last year's crop was ll.lCT.OO bales and the ten-year (l!;:!7--t(ji average was 12,014,000 bale.-:. The acreage for harvest was indicated at i>:.}.323,01)0 acres. The condition of the crop as of Oct. 1 was put at ",'2 per cent ot normal compared with 72 a year ago |and 71 for the ten-year average. I The yiold of lint cotton per acre was indicated at 310.3 pounds, compared with 267.3 pounds lasl year and 25-!.2 for the ten-year average. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, Oct. 11 -•-(/!'> — The United States appears today lo Vie casting aside the last restraints in its propaganda war with Russia. From (wo lop officials comes evidence that the day of soft talk toward the Soviet Union has given way entirely to a new period of blunt statements unvarnished by Ihe familiar phases of diplomacy. In Washington. Undersecretary of State Robert A. Lovett revealed that he has received orders from Paris to "debunk" the latest Russian proposal for dealing 1 with atomic energy. These orders presumably were given by Secretary of Slate Marshall himself. And in Durham, N. IL, Assistant Secretary of State Charles E. Sclt7.man declared in a speech that tlic Soviet rulers since the end of the war have made this plain: "That their real aim is world domination through the instrumentality of communism and that they will stoop to any strategcm fo coercion, subterfuge, duplicity or double dealing thai serves their purpose." Speaking before the University of New Hampshire, Salt/man thus ti.sed some of the harshest words ever applied to the Soviet Union in recent years by a top State Department official. Lovclt made his disclosures about "debunking" the Soviet atomic energy proposal in a brief speech before the United States lion. Advisory Commission information. That body, which the president appointed in August to advise the Continued on page two T 10 T\vo youngsters listed as Eugene E. Lewis, li) and Clarence E. McLemore, 1,1, of Chattanooga, Tenn. were arrested here this morning by city police in connection with the theft of an automobile. In their possession was a loaded 4"> calibre automatic, a blackjack and a diamond ring valued between :>)(!() and 850!). They admitted taking the car from a used car lot in Chattanooga and driving to Te:<- arkana. An Arkansas Highway Department worker became suspicious when In,' saw the youngsters abandon the car and lipped oil police. They were picked up at Hope City limits east on Highway li". GflH'i'i's are investigatin;-,. Washington, Oct. 3 — </P) — The Interstate Commerce Commission today agreed to reconsider the pro- prosed abandonment of Mis- By LOUIS NEVIN Paris, Oct. I! —(<T'i The "neutral" slates of the security council toiled today to avert a clash of Ihe giants of the United Nations over Berlin. Argentina's, Juan A. Bramuglia saw .Andrei Y. Vishinsky of, Hus- for an hour, and the Argentine's associates said he was "very happy" over the talk. He is acting lor the smaller nations in an attempt to bring about a settlement in the East-West struggle for the German cily. Herbert V. Evalt ot Australia, the assembly president, and Sec- rclary-General Trygvc Lie were reported ready to appeal to the united Slates, Russia, Britain and: France to agree lo a three-month .nice. This would involve lifting Lhc Soviet blockade of Berlin while the four foreign ministers met. American and British sources said acceptance of such a eout.,c» was unlikely because it might imply Russia had a right to reimpost' the blockade. Bramuglia was given the go- ahead by tile other states of th'-' council—China, Colombia, Syria, Belgium and Canada—to nporoach ho big powers in Ihe spirit o! iiediation. Brnrnuglia was said to believe that Russia and the Western powers genuinely wouki lik^ a settlement if neither side losess loo much face. The next meeting of the security council on (he issue is not cxpoci- ed before Monday. The great powers achieved una- imity in one phase of the U K deliberations today. The getioial jsKCJTibly. without souri and Arkansas Railway C'o. in Missouri and Arki'iV properties s-a'e. • . • ' '•'• Granting the request made late yesterday by Democratic senators Fulbrighl McClellan, the commission said a new argument of the abandonment case will be heard by the full 11-man commission on Nov. 12. Meanwhile, the authority to abandon, scheduled to become effective today, was extended to Dec. 7. voice, adopted a protocol Oh nat v - .ubtics controls. Mrs. Eleanor-.' RooscypU, U. S. memtSi?' of-the 'tffaefir '-cuhiT^iiW which drew up the document, ap-' pealed for unanimous action by" 1 the assembly. She described the at- rangemcnt as designed "to rriod- c-rnixe existing conventions" e.stab- lished in 1925 and 1931, adding that new synthetic drugs not controlled by existing statutes "came upon us suddenly with their power foi: good or evil." The assembly elected Cuba, Gov. Ben Laney and McClellan I Egypt and Norway to the security two weeks ago asked the commission to postpone the proposed abandonment of the 333-mile line for at least 120 days, so that a project for continued operations might be fully explored. The commission earlier this week denied tills request. However, a petition for reconsideration by the two Arkansas senators was delivered to tin. 1 ICC Chairman Lee late yesterday. Lee told reporters he would consult with other mem- beis of the commission this morning to see what could be done. The new announcement by the commission said il had given "further consideration" to the appeals of the governor, the Arkansas senators and others and would reopen the case. council for ning Jan. 1. two-year terms begin- Draws Crowd mr ill Albert Grave.-,. Ironi tin' 7th n Roach and i; Tish Smith Benson. !)th. —o Student's to Be Guests of Youth Center Cumbers of liie Hop;' You:'- 1 . Center have invited the ciu-er lead us. band mvmlifrs and lootb.ij! teo.m :.s s-pl.'rial guesis at tin II 1 :'!: .School dance at the ri-iuer iil'lei tonight's garni- v, ith MalVL-rn. Studruls from tin.- nhiUi throiu;!i i has i ;;n--l : iion i the ' my sincerest wis j growth and pro- Your contiuui'd : n:akiir; possible ! at an early <'.>ite ' ;jpi)i c i-iau d. Wilh gaids. idle of a Time Carrying to; continued i-oopcralioii m this ivsigriiil ion 1','itl hi' sincerely kimU st pursomil A K:\1IT AGE K F i.-n ii. u 1 , orly Service "onightat •In., Oct. I! --1 and '..usinessmcn I remains stint- beach were • ot ii time today, it wasn't so much til high on the beach with bt'lldo/.er.s and burying them ii trenches. Some enterprising businessmen were removing the giants intact Ir.'WeVer. William M. Rolleston, managei ol ivlarinelaiid Studios, claimec threi' of Hit; giants. T\vo \veri. stayed j placed in large tanks to keep then tile lid ••'•••• ' >..i... . ...I .,.. .1 i For fun and entertainment the leople of this section can't beat the Ul fashioned barn dances held eacli Saturday uight at Fair park xhibit hall. It i.s co-sponsored by. :he VFW and Livestock Association. Music is furnished by the Hemn- tcad Melody boys and square dances are frequent feature; The entertainment is (or all ages. In fact, parents are urged lo bring their children so they too may join in the lun. alive tor exhibit and the third wa; cut up into whale steaks in Euro- roughlipeiiii fashion. •.-; to cut | Jaini'S Barge, owner of a gas sta- ' nL -.^.- , s :•!• mam-ilion here, had a funeral home! 'n, C ,' mh i'l om i shoot four gallons of formaldehyde j ,,,.,;.._. j 1 -.hi tromjinto a l(i-foot. nine-inch whale, liien ' i,, "' -i,' it up in of 1 , I'h- :d!y lill '.t t' :>.i I :i 11' n h.-li ,1!:.-. any propc of Gerniii the Russi u li would i; t t'.v The ciu -le States pla. i ti a base tc ii absurd. i'A u any such in 'iu it hasn't th re • which Cierr u That would >t many millio'i • troops us tb r siUellitu co'.ii". c'blt 1 thai til. buck uuk'tly ptii. And any be oyerv.-tK-lm no time. The trnnspai CwUiuued. 25,000 Finoeriings The newly I'lec-Uvl ol'licers of the First C.'hristiiin Church will bo in- sli'lk'.d at the Mornini; Worish.p Service at 10:51) a.m., October 10. These officers were elected al tliu Annual Meeting last Sunday lo serve for the coming year ,ind include tin.' J£ldi.-rs. Deacons, Deacon? and Junior Deacon.-, jlluwmg were elected Eld- F. Cjorin. L, A. Davis, C, •in, Georue Dp-ids. Ted -,.,,,. . i .mm•:,. l''r:;iik Rider. Lloyd Coop, spec acle atlractfd such a, j A Dav , s K L i> oudlM , hug,- crowd that ,luU' highway pa-, ni , aculj ,_.j. K Porterlii-kl, Tom iMnmen had to lake over lo direct I K - m ^. t -. Jewell -Moore, John Bag, I lev, Donald Moore, B. L. llctUg, HI.t)(H) people j M ' vrl r-;,. v ,,crs,>n Den l.'rv.iei *an, at: h to get a; n ^ v.'liilworlh, H. O. On n. W. glimpse ol t!ir uymg mnnsters \i'S- lr ., lilc . i.',. a i«k.-. D. C. Crimp, Dr. t,'i-diiy and as many more wen; i (; OU1 - L , V Wright. Orville Ojt t .-,bv. t-:- jji'i'li-d '.-.jdiiy. before the oilor|jj jj ;'i Is too tjiiii. OIK- ;,ti'!V-</v,-i:ei from Ti-mu';. '.'iiriitioning IK:!''-', siiii'i lie inti-adL-d i<.' tine!; oiiv- LiarS.; iiume to put on | display m trout ol Ins stoic. He did j strun:; Ine i traffic. 1 An estimated il liu' i u fhki'd to th\' L beach li-mk-r. , i-j-,,-!-. C'hurles Lo',v:iu)ip, ' Anderson, Kob^rl Hid.pi, Hockt-it, li. K. O ith. Lev.'.'ii'd Spaiks J.Hif!', Tnomas Cilly n e a ke by t' tln- nit State Commission Leoio-rt Bai'becuc to Lou rich a Membership Drive Mak-olni Porlorii-'Ul. lit ;ifoli!H'S.-'i:s —Aii'.s, Floyd tt'it'if'id, iVh-s. n..'\vey Ci'inp Gi'urge Do'ids. Mrs. J<.-.\vll ' Mrs. '(.':nl -Siiiith. Mrs. U. L tin. Mrs Oliver Adams. Por- Mrs. Kc-t- t la it l ' u >'j Jiimnh use | Wiute s for di>g :oo;i. ! - doui.'ted tlial a "red i ,ir oi!i- v. hich broughl; ! tu-,.il ti.--ii up 0:1 Flin-- i a year iigo caused the j i ;u f up on shore. No j Examinotion to Fill Postmaster Job at Patmos The Um of v.-ha •a a i vice Ct Flo: to sc int'islors. ted Stiiles Civil j- Coimnissioii has i.'iiiinuncod a". iiiuiiiiition to till tlu: position fourth cl.iss i)i,'.;tm;ister at I'.itmo;, .Ai'l:;!,'is;is. Tne vxamiiiiition \.ill L»j Sit Id ul llt!p'.\ Av!-:ans;;s, ll^Cvij-', <if applit-alions '.\-iil t-li-'se in ber '23, 19-iU. Salary is $l'Jt,.

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