Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 23, 1948
Page 4
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Page Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Ad« Must Be In Office Number ot One Three Six One Day Dnys Days Month Words Up to 15 16 to 20 . 21 to 25 . 26 to 30 . 31 to 35 86 to 40 . .45 . .60 . .75 . .SO . 1.05 1.20 41 to 45 '.'.'.".'. 1.35 »6 to 50 1.50 .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.01) 4.50 G.OO 7.50 n.oo 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 For Rent 2- .'i-HOOM UN't'TiHT.JlsjiKD apartments. near S •hoo!»y''; Store. Phone Hfl-F-11. Mrs. .J.'F,'. Schooley. 11-If By Westbrook Pcgles- Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only All Want Ads Cash in Advance Not Taken Over the Phone NoHce WE BUY. SELL, AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street. Phone 1220-W., Hope, Arkansas. 1-lmo NEED EXTRA MONEY~TO~OFI^ set the high cost of living? Use your spare time to make extra money in high class work. In reply please give address tintl telephone number. Write Box A in care of Hope Star. 14-Ot For Safe SEED OATS, RECLEANED AND tagged. Aubrey Enoch at McRae Implement. Co. 21-1m GOOD BOIS'D ARC~P~OSTS ~AT reasonable prices. See K. M McWilliams at McWilliams Seed Store, Hope, Arkansas. f)-lmo LADIES BLACK COAT, SIZE 44 boys top coat, tan, si/.e 10. Both in good condition. Phone 534-W after 4 p.m. IR-St CONCERT GRAND PIANO phone 932-J after 0 p.m. Can be seen by appointment. ](K)l PANSY PLANTS. PREPARE your ground now, set plants after November 1. Get them at Monis Seed Store, 18-,-it TURKEYS, CORN FETXSIX months old November 10. 12 to 35 pounds. Phone 13 or 80!)-W. Dr. Alexander. 115-31 HOT POINT ELECTRIC RKFKIG- erator. Phone 4GG-K. In A-l condition. ]9.(Jt, MY HOME AT 1215 SOUTlTlvfATlX 1 street. New and modern Ihrough- out. See Joiin Clark. Capitol Ea::- ber Sliop or call (157-.T. 10-31 NEW HOUSE. JUST COMPLETED 5 rooms and bath, front and back porches, garage. 75 ft. front, located at 18th and Elm in front of High School. See A. A. Campbell. . ifi.;n EXPERIENCED HIGHWAY DESIGNERS:—Bridge Designers, Draftsmen, Computers, Tracers, for highway design projects .Northeastern U. S. Can place some C. E. graduates with limited experience. Write for appliea- , tion to Michael Baker Jr., 'Inc., Box 1429, Jackson, Miss. 18-11 Services Offered EXPERIENCED PRACTICAL nurse. References offered. Phone 440-W. ia-31 House Wiring, thing Electrical. Call 129 or 806 (nights) FOR — Repairs or any- See us first. Allen Electric Co. Next Door to Saenger Theatre Phones 129 or 800 TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- mi-nl. 102 South Washington. Electric refrigerator, private entrance. Utilities paid. 10-31 TWO U N F U f! NISH E D ROOMS. Bills paid. S25 per month. Telephone 12fil-W. i9-, r j(, TWO UNFURNISHED ifoOMs! Private entrance. Convenient to bath. Bills paid. 423 South Her- v °y- 20-31 Favorites Meet in Fort Smith Tournament LARGE PASTURE FOR LIVK- Rtock. Plenty of water. Located on Silas Hanford farm. K. A. Pickering, Hope, Route 4. 20-31 NICK BEDROOM WITH PRIVATE (ntrance. Gentleman i-ireferred 220 South Pine, Phone I'ifili. 21-31 Losfr NAVY FIELD JACKET. LOST OR taken by mistake at Barn Dane- Saturday night. Return to George Stroud, GOO N. Elm. Phone Hfi!)-,;. 19-Si BLOND COCKER SPANIEL, .female about six months old. I ast seen in Ward 2. If found notil'y F,. K. Brown, phone -i-lfi-W. 19-3'; SHAKE CROPPED, COUPLE preferred. See Mrs. C. II McKinney, Hope, Koiite 2, Formei- J. W. Downs Place. 21-3t Notice WE HAVE Seed Oats, Austrian Winter Peas, Winter Hairy Vetch, Winter Rye Grass, Seed Rye,. Wheat, Barley and Joe Youmans Flower Bulbs. We Honor AAA Orders MONTS SEED STORE Hope, Arkansas REFRJGERATJON SERV5CE is our business. Prompt and efficient service on all makes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We 90 anywhere anytime. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 12SO or 1231-J Nights and Sundays 119 Edgewood Hope PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. <10 SUBMITTEDBY FIFTY-SIXTH GENERAL ASSEMBLY BE IT RESOLV1CD BY THE SENATE OF Till': STATE OF ARKANSAS AND BY TUP 1 , HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, A MAJORITY OF ALL THE MEM- EKIiS ELECTED TO EACH HOUSE AGREEING THERETO: That the .following is; hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the Stale of Ar- proval or rejection at the noxl gen- oral election for Representatives and Senators, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election, adopt such amendment the same shall become a part of the constitution of the Stale of Ar kansas. to-wit: SECTION 1. Amendment No. 11 to the Constitution of the Stale ol Arkansas is hereby amended to read a.s follows: The General Assembly shall provide for the support of common schools by general huv, including an annual per capita tax ot one dollar, to be assessed on every miilo inhabitant of this State over the ago of twenty-one years; and school districts are hereby authorized (o levy by a vole of the qualified electors respectively thereof an animal tax for the maintenance of schools, the crec.tion and equipment of school buildings and the retirement of existing indebtedness, Ihe amount of such tax to be determined in the following manner: The Board of Directors of each school district shall prepare, approve and make public nol less than sixty (00) days in advance of the annual school election a proposed budget of expcfidilures deemed necessary to provide .Cor (be fore go in 12 purposes, together with a rale of lax levy sulficient lo provide the funds therefor, including the rate under any continuing levy for the retirement of indebtedness. If i majority of the qualified voters in said school district voting in the annual school election shall approve the rate of tax so proposed by (lie Board of Directors, then Ihe. tax at the rale so approved shall be collected a.s provided by law. Ti: the event a majority of said qualified electors voting in said annual .school election shall disapprove flu- proposed rate of tax. then the lay shall be collected at the rate approved in the last preeecding annual school election. Provided, that no such tax shall be appropriated for auv oilier purpose nor to any other district thai 1 thai fur which it is levied. Filed in the office uf (he Secre uiry of State tin the 2!!th day oi March, 1D-I7. Witness my hand and (he sea! of office on this the 12lb day of April, C. G. HALL. Secrelarv of State.. May ft. 15, 22, 2<), June 5, 12, 1!) 2R •July 3, 10, 17. 2!. 31, An;'. 7 1-1 21 28, S. pt. 4. 11. 18, 25, Oct. 2, 9. 115 2.'i. :«). New York. Oct. 22 — lernber '22. while William Gailmo',-. lh<- savage but always vicarious warrior again:;! the Nazis, was out campaigning v .-ilh Henry Wallace, a subcommittee uf the House Committee on UnAmerican Activities held a session in HIP old .House office' building in Vv'n::hin:. ; tnn. The witness war. Samuel J No- , vick. of 01 Contrrd Par!; West. New j York, the president of the Elee- ' ironic Corporation of America I During the war Novick employed ' Oailmor and Johannes Steel ' lo preach the Communist parly line by radio lu Americans, and bad the effrontery to charge the expense to the people by adding it. , to the price of secret' equipment I which be manufnclm-ed I'or Hie ! army. Gailmm- is an alias for iMargolis. Steel is an alias for jStabl. Steel, formerly Stahl, came 'here as a German refugee from Adolf Hitler after a period of parli- cipalion in or collaboration with .the Nazi movement. After victory nil Europe, the War Department, poisoned, with political ineflectim that was needled in by agents who were graduates of Harvard La\ invited Steel lo visit the triumphant I American armies in Germany A,-, a crowning insult to the Americans who had fought lo make Germany sale I'or Johannes Steel, the same diseased War Department, of Ih j United States hung a medal on him for some imaginary service in the war. Novick's testimony was inler- !^' ptr; y-, !lt nne 1'oinl by John Me I Dowel], of Pennsylvania, the chairman of this subcommittee with a warning that "it would be well ,'or you and your counsel to pay some thought to the penalties for per jury," which were "very severe."] The purpose of this examination '• was t.o show thai Novick had written false statements to the immigration and naturalization service m 1037 in consequence of which a Russian spy known as Arthur Adams was admitted as an immigrant. Novick lied repeatedly regarding Die length and nature of his acquaintance with Adams He professed nol lo remember many contributions which he bad made to organizations that are named as Communist fronts on the official roster of the- committee and the Deaparrnenl of Justice. The hearing closed on a note Fort Smith. Oct. 23 —f/P)— With one ex'ecplion. prclourney favorites meet today in the semi-finals of the SI.1)00 Haidscrabble women's golf tournament. '1 he once exception is a Texan with nn Arkansas title, Betty Jyj c . Kinnon. Ml.. Pleasant. Tex,,, .who yesterday ousted Peggy" ! Knk, O. one up in. 21- holes. Mrs. George (Babe)'•. "•Biclrik-snn /..••t.h;:rias, defending champion and uidr-,-(an ding favorite. posted a medal sera 1 ,.- of one - under :pai foi the distance ill eliminating -JVfij, R. K. Winger, Fort Worth! Tek f! and fi in their quarter-finals match yi.-:-''..-rday. Mrs. Zaharias' semifinal opponent will be Mary Agnes Wall, nee. Mich., who advanced 2 and 1 victory over Miss Worlz of Fort Smith. McKiitmm's competitor lo- Patty Berg, Savage who defeated Mrs. MeCloud Vii-i Smith, 0 and 7 yes- Well Be Seeing You When Circus Arrives BEQADCASTIN© SYSTEM Saturday p.m., Oct. 23 12:4r> FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Asphalt Tile » Rubber Til* ROY ALLISON Phone 280 Notice to Sweet Potato Growers Dig your potatoes now before It rains and ruins the quality. Until further notice- we offer you $50.00 per ton for No. i Portorican ami Red vt I vets, wnich is il.EO pur Bu. of 60 Lbs. V.'t; iumith the crntcs and want you to (jet them and grade your numbt-r ones in . the field ai,u put them in --.ates as you pick *.hem up. Potatoes that arc put in s,ior- ase rnuii be liandled without brmsina. We- p;-iy «,^U.OO per ton for culls and rouyh stuff anU don't cure how you briny them In tiut be sure ar.ci <iet crr.tet; for Number ones and'dig vhein now as the prices may be lower afttr it rains. E. M. McWilliams Seed Store Hope, Ark. LET FOY DC IT e Level yards e Dig Post Holes « Plow Gardens a Cut Vacant Lotu * Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 S. Walnut St. , ' ----.-. — * > j t • •-. v, v , , , l( 1 I U LtJ j reminiscent of the ominous fury of the patriotic preFascisl: Italians and preNazi Germans against treacherous ingrates who had come among thorn for asylum. ' The committee finally had cor nered Novick and made him ad mil that: He did vouch for Arthur Adams as an old and trusted employee of one of his many active and "in active" corporations. Thus he as sislcd a man lo enter the country who was now accused of being ah agent of the Soviet secret police who came to get "atomic informa lion and "radar information." He "believed" he had employed Frank L. Asher, of -125 Central 1 ark west, who was identified "or the record as "the secretary of the Communist party of the' Uniled .Mates ' and a member uf the New 5 ork county Communist political association. He admitted that he had em ployed Carl Bristol. notorious among those exposed by the con gnvsional inquiries, who was em Ployed also by the Communist pub healion, the new masses He -id nutted, too, after much squirmiiu! that he had given money :., the now masses but denied 'that he knew it. was a Communist paper. When Nuvick bad finished. ,\|, J.'lcdowell read him a warning which has been in the miiuU of many sad. baffled. shock( jeans of the kind that flem-» \ "ice lumps together as th ' men man. . Tins American is no lawv i in romantic an;! foolish in 'i |erosity to foreigners. Hut .may come a |j mi . u -] u . n ,, jbeal ; stone and burn i against the treacherv of :ho-: [in,pose OM bis hospitality and I "Do vou know wli | Pen lu .New Vnrk Cil- I bomb were d I "A half or a Would lie wiped out," "After the lestinioi had here." iUcDuwi-11 '• pears to me, Mr. .\'.>\ 'be bomb should Knifed States. ,, America ni.-re responsible than Person. Tint would be vick. for bringim; i; i'.v. Ihrntmh what' am, lu be ;, lie 1 J'.uvei mnent. a So as it nut Orel tliis knuwled".- the Uu cnoj no I-'. 1 It No! Football game Michigan v c Penn—M 3:30 Charlie Slocum—M- 3:45 Decision Now 4:00 Swing Time •1:30 Proucily We Hail 5:00 Take a Number—M 5:30 True or False—M fi:00 News. 5-Star Final fi:15 The Week in Sports (i:30 Louis Bean Election Pic- view-- M (i:45 Mel Allen, Sportscasl—M 7:00 Twenty Questions—M 7:30 Leave it lo Ihe Girls—M 7:;>5 Stars on the Horizon 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:30 Meel the Bass—Guy Lombardo—- M 0:00 Chicago Theatre of Air—M 10:00 Korn's a Krackin'—M 10:30 Kddy Duchin's Orch—M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 Sign Off Sunday a.m., Oct. 24 0:58 Sign On 7:00 Lew White Organ Melodies 7:30 Hymn Time 7:45 Four Knights 8:00 Unity's Gospel Hour 8:30 Church .News of the Air 8:45 Silver Strings 8:55 News, First Edition 9:00 Rock of Ages Broadcast 9:30 Voice of Prophecy—M 10:00 Radio Bibl° Class 10:30 Reviewing Stand—M 11:00 Hope Gospel Tabernacle Sunday p.m., Oct. 24 12:50 12:55 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:05 2: 15 2:30 3:00 8: 30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5 ::•;() 0:00 (>::!() 7:00 V:.'!() !!:()() !c;:t) REMOVED FREE Within -10 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texurkana Rendering Plant Dial M-'ai:':> (phone collect.) If No Ansv. er Dial S-:JV7U Let Us Rebuild Your Old or moke your old one into a comfoifrable inneisprtng One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 12:00 William L. Shirer, News—M 12:15 John B. Kennedy—M 111 Cote Glee Club Saengcr Preview News, Noon Edition Gospel Hour Music for Sunday Sunday Spotlight News Keynotes by Carle Friendly House Juvenile Jurj—M House of Mystery—M True Detective Mysteries—M Friday Music Club Quick A.s a Flash—M Sunday Down South Nick Carter—M Sherlock Holmes—M Roy Rogers' Shou—M A. L. Alexander—M It's a Living—M Secret Miss 1 -™—M • '•nimie Fidler—M ! '- win Views uf the Mews—M i Voices of Strings—M I Symphony in Miniature William Hillnuuv—M Noro Morales Orch.—M Mutual New:;—M Sign-Off Monday a.m., Oct. 25 5:57 Sign On :i:0() Hillbilly Hoeduwn Hume Sweet Home Bargain Roundup News. First Edition Arkansas Plowboys Market Reports Farm Breakfast Program Melody Buys The Devotional Hour Musical Clock News, Coffee Cup Edition Sunrise Serenade Bo!) Puule's Show—M Bui) Poole's Show—M Organ Interlude Cecil Brown—M Faith in Our Time—M Talk by Pres. Fed men's Club—M Passing Parade—M Victor 11. Lindlahr—M Gabriel Heatter's Mailbaa —- M Lanny Ross—M Kate Smith Speaks—M Kale Smith Sings—M Student Parade Music by Monroe . .).m., Oct. 25 News, Home Edition Market Time John Daniel Quartel Polka Interlude Farm Fair Kddy Arnold Show—M Queen for a Day Guillen Hupe Chest—M Heart's iJcsire—M Aiuvie Malinee--M Meet the Band C.' i u o Siviu.2 Tiiiiu Guest Star Adventure Parade H.S., Tigers Battle to Scoreless Tie The Yergcr Tigers shoved Hot Springs all over the field, muffed three scoring chances and blocked three punts but had to settle for a scoreless tic at Hot Springs last night. Coach Brooks' boys went to the Hot Springs 0. 11 and 15 yard line but lacked the punch to put it over. Wright, Stinson, Harper and D. Williams were outstanding for the Tigers. Bozo Ward, the International Clown King Bros, enormous combined shows will exhibit in Hope Wednesday October 27th. Shipley-Crew;; show grounds. A score of clowns headed by Bozo Ward, Eddie Hoclgini and" Fred Wenzel will head the fun making department. They promise to dish up the latest in gloom chasing skits and uncork some of the time-proven gags circus lovers demand. There are GOO people traveling with the King Bros. Circus this season, in addition to 30 advance men. The performance is given in three rings, on two elevated stages, huge aerial enclave and on giant hippodrome (rack. There are 150 performers, many of whom are appearing for the first time in America, newly imported from Europe. During the war there was no importation of foreign features. One of the great features of the King Bros. Cricus from season to season, has been its comprehensive and diversified menagerie. More than 125 animals are carried with the vast organisation, including scores of American animals, seldom exhibited outside of metropolitan zoos. The King Bros. Circus is'now in its 29th year. It has grown from a small show traveling on two railroad cars to its present eminence in the circus world: Team work and perseverance of a remarkable family of poor boys combined with ingenuity and an unswerving policy to give a bigger and better performance each season has iust won laurels. Their mutual understanding is a copartnership arrangement of the simDlesl form, A child would have no difficulty in grasping the agreement which binds these famous showmen together; yet a world marvel of achievement. Doors to the menagerie will open at 1 and 7 p. m. erformances will be given at 2 and 8 p. m. Red Teacher Continued From Page One on the third floor, but ate very itlJe. "What can we do for you, is -here something special we can get Tor you?" they would ask sweet- shly. In the street outside, upon which ,he two windows of my room ooked out, there was usual and ncessant activity. Through the drawn curtains and behind the irapcs at the window sides I could ee knots of people on the sidewalk ind in front of the fashionable lotel across, gazing at the consu- ate. I caught glimpses of the reporters, photographers and police iccosting the consular officials as .hey came and went. The consulate itself 'became something like a fortress under siege. From the Amtorg and the UN personnel Soviet officials were recruited and installed in our build- ng as if they were preparing to repel an invasion. Every few minutes someone would either pass my room or look into it. Yet the vigil inside and outside gave me courage. I fell that I was no longer alone, that I had the support of the American people. This became strikingly evident when Lomakin was served with papers to produce me in an American court. There was much excitement over it in the consulate. I thought that the police chiefs who called on Lomakin would insist on seeing me and taking me Before the judge. Then my keepers would become extremely concerned over my welfare. "You'll be our chief witness." Vice Consul Chepurnykh said to me one day in his most endearing manner. I thought otherwise. By this time I realized that my appearance in an American court would be my last chance to break away from my jailers and to reach an open road to freedom. Saturday, October 23, 1948 Arkansas College Leader to Be Decided Today Little Rock, Oct. 23 — (YP) —St.V tisical leadership of the Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference is mo < nopolizcd by two learns which will taiiglc at .Russcllville tonight — 1<M7" co-champs State Teachers and Arkansas Tech. Teachers, which has played one more conference game than Tech, is lops in rushing with 7(19 yards, passing wilb 611! and total offense with 1,357. The Woijder Boys arc second in all three departments with 0.96,33 and 1.02!! yards,The only individual phase of football not topped by a Tech or Teachers player is punling. in .which Ouaciiita's Hudson leads with an average of 40.2 yards. Sieve Anthony. Teachers reserve back, is in front in passing with, yards and in total offense with ' His teammate, Yates. is the leading pass reciever. having caught eight tosses for HiO yards. .Tack Simpson of Tech paces the rushers with 323 yards, while his running male, Morris. leads in scoring with 18 points. Teacher's Gene Hall is tho No. 1 punt returner with an average of 2(5 yards. Rex Pearcc of Teachers is second with 23.4. Hunger's Labor Lost London'—(/Pi-— Miss Eli/.abel Diaper arrived in food-short England from Nairobi with a precious package. She had flown nearly 5,000 miles holding it carefully on her laps. In Buckingham Palace Road she dropped it—and a doubledecker bus squelched over a pound of butler, a pound of lea, a pineapple and a dozen eggs. .By Huah 8. Pullorton, Jr. New York. Oct. 23 —(/P)— Bill Me C'ahan. the athletics pitchers, has signed lo play pro basketball this winter with the Philadelphia Sphas of the American Basketball League. . .If Bill pitches one no-hit game there, he likely will be out of a job. . .And Connie Mack prob ably hone:: thai playing I'll winter cm Ihe "millon Dollar" pier lanlic City won't give :\ic figure.-, on his Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 C:, plain !\lidni Turn Mix ....... M M »ht---M Five ::tar Final in Spurts 1 I u k I; u w >'"',. surruunded by :::'• li '. • -:i.-|'i! alor;, or agents, ol a culm !•!> mat '.'.ill i.-eciiii:e a deadly eiic Air. ji!-.'- ol Ameiica. And then you cry .••on!' 1 -: two ur imve bundled em Crnck of the Week I .on Boudreau, jnanat world champion Indians, will hr,m n d by his alma mater, ihe of Illinois, at today's football game j against Pin-due . . . The llerald-Tri- I buiu-'s Harold Rosenlhal wonders' if ihe Jliini band will spell out ! "Bill S'ewari." | Epoi-tsr.ourri ] Lynn Chcwning, who landed at llr.mpden Sydney College on a for i ward-lateral from V. M. I. and ' Navy, has picked up 2!)2 yards in -l(j carries during four games and 1 is being plugged for Link- All-j America. . Paul "Lofty" Conrly. ; Oklahoma U. forward, stepped on I ! on the first day uf basketball prac- i tice and sank 4!) out of 50 free \ throws. Coach Bruce Drake still j hasn't forgiven him for that miss. 1 . .Georgia's footballers aren't fly- ; ing to any game.-; Ibis season uut | they're taking to the air to get away from them, returning from ! last night's Miami tussle in tii;u- j lo see Georgja Tech play Florida, j . . . Charlie Callahan. Noire Dame- \ drumbeater, is gelling out a series • of sketches on Irish players w! don't gel much publicity. It's first hint we've had that'ihere an "unknown" in the Notre 1) lineup. Weak end Noes If Ed McKeeVcr could trade starting lineup for his hospital the Chicago Rockets might somewhere. Out uf action fur where from one game to a fi Sell are Anuelo Askbauuh, Klruv Hi ban. Kddie- p'r stone, Dewev Clark. -Nate John J olmsti :n. Published cvory weekday aftc-rnoon bv STAR PUHLISHING CO. C. F. Palmer, Prnsiclcnt Alox. U. Wasliburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buildinn 212-2M South V'alnut Sti'ccf, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George VV. Hos-r.or, Mcrh. Supt. Jess M. Dovic, A J vcrtising Manager (111 today's article Mrs. Ka- senkina's story reaches its climax. She tells of her attempt to escape the consulate and how it was frustrated by Lotna- kin's men, her realization of the fate lhat awited her in Soviet Russia, how she came to her decision and her leap to freedom.) INSTALLMENT 27 By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levine The five days and nights of my confinement to the third floor of the Soviet consulate became a mounting nightmare for me. I had no rest. Presumably I was free to move about. In reality I found myself under domestic 'detention. "Why do you keep mo here? Whv are you making a nervous wreck out of me?" I would keep asking Top Radio Programs New York, Oct. 23 —M 5 )— On . Saturday night list: NBC—0:30 Vic Damone; 7 Hollywood Theater, Ida Lupino; 7 Hit Parade; !!:30 Judy Canova 9:,')0 Grand Ole Opry. CBS—G: 30 Vaughn Monroe 7 Sing it Again; (! Winner Take All 8 Hometown Reunion; 9:30 Military Ball. ABC-^-G^iO Famous Jury Trials 7:30 Amazing Malono; ;i:3() What's My Name 9"Whiz Quiz; !):3f) Hay- ' loll Hoedown. MBS—(i Hawaii Calls 7 Twenty Questions; 7:30 Life Begins at "0; 9 Chicago Theater "Merry \Vido\v" 10 Korn's a Krackin'. Sunday forums: MBS—10:30 a. m. Reviewing Stand "The UN Cold War." CBS—11:30 People's Platform. NBC—12:00 Noon America United "Why Bother to Vol.-" 12:30 p. m. Chicago Roundlable "Atomic Energy and UN." Other: NBC—1:30 University Theater: 4 Jane Pickcns; 5:30 Ozzie and Harriet C Jack Benny 7 Charlie Me Cnrthy 7:30 Fred Allen; 9 Garry Moore 9:30 Horace Heidi. CBS—1 Festival of Song; 2 N. Y. Philharmonic -1 Bob Lewis; 5:30 Jane Froman 0:30 Amos and Andy 8 Herbert Marshall in "The Admirable Grichton:" 9 Lum and Abner; 0:30 Strike it Rich. ABC—9:30- a. m. Soulhernaires 11:30 Piano Playhouse 1:30 Mr. President: 4 Quiet Please; 5:30 Greatest Story; 0-30 Carnegie Hall 7 Stop the Music; 8:30 Theater Guild. MBS—11 a. m. Alan Lomnx Bal lads; 1 p.m. Air Force Show; 2:30 Juvenile Jury 4:30 Quick As a Flash 5:30 Nick Carter 7 Mediation Board; 8 Secret Mission; !) Voices of Strings. Chepurnykh. ntcMoii as second ring's moitrr ot t Office at I topi' Arkansas under oi March 3, 1897. (API—Means Associated Press. (NFAI—-Means New.,poDer Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail ratci™-in hemp- stead, Nevada, Howard, Milter one Lcjrcveffe counties, $-1.50 per year 1 el c e where SB.50. Notional Advertising Representative — Vknnsas Doilies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn. Stnrick Buildinn; Chicago, 400 Norih Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisoi Avc.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granr Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 3)4 Terminal Blda New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of tho Associated Press: Th> Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republication of all the loco lews printed in this newspaper, cs well cr •all AP news dispatches. Foot-bail either Lomakin or "With all that noise outside and all those curiosity-seekers, why don't you let me go lo Glen Cove?" I hoped thai there, at the Long Island estate which was being used as a rest-home for Soviet officials, I would find it nossible to escape to freedom. But these pleas of mine fell on deaf oars. "Skoro poyedem—we'll be leav- inp soon," Lomakin would answer indicating that he, loo, expee'ted to journey back lo Russia. One day Lomakin reported tn me thai Countess Tolstoy had declared lo Ihe press that I had a sister in England and lhat my husband had been purged. lie | feigned surprise al these facts which I had confided lo Miss Tolstoy, and queried me about it in a significant tone. There was no longer any doubt in my mind as to \vh a t fate had in store for me under iny return to Russia. The deadline 'for my appearance in court had passed- i and those surrounding me now felt that I would not be surren- Idered to the American authorities for questioning. I began to figure out possible ways and means of escaping I feared among Ihe onlookers in Die street there might be Soviet agents planted by the consulate to see if I were communicating by signals with confederates outside. I virtually slopped taking food, which worried the consul greatly, lie would ask me if there were any appetizing items they could buy for me. I kept insisting that I wanted a change of quarters. I put on a pair of slacks and a jacket, and tried to relax.' But I could find no peace. To keep me entertained, the Associated Press sular women finally installed a little radio in my room, hardly understand what "You mustn't leave." "Don't you see what's going on in the street?" "Go back to your room!" Lomakin himself appeared. "Podnimvytes! — Up you go!" he snarled, repeating the order. I was hustled up the stairs. Two of the consular females were immediately assigned to me. One of them was Petrova. the other my former landlady, /Cova Poroinia- kova.- who bad lier little girl Olech- ka with her. "Why did you do Ibis?" they asked. "Do you think that vou're under arrest?" Zoya rem:irked with a sly smile. "Why?" I cried, breaking into sobs. "They don't let me go out. I'm stifling here without air. I'm no longer my ov. n self, and sit slil lor rest." I sat flu-re smokint "What shall I do now'.'" I kept saying to myself. "I rnii'-t do <-.ome- tliing. 1 jnust do something." The little girl began to cry too. To quiet her I went across the hallway, to Lomakin'.-; alcove to get a soft drink out of the refrigerator for the child. The door from the alcove to Lumakin's llviii" room was ajar. 1 noticed thai ihe can't, furiously. was open, drink for Ihe • it to her. Her window in the back I poured out the little girl and took molher and Petrova were in my room. They were trying to soothe, the lot with the cold beverage. I made a flash I'or Lornakin's room, closing the door behind me. I clmibed up to the window sill,' saw a wire attached to the outside wall of the house, and looked do-vn as f shivered with a chill of terror. I crossed myself, seized the wire I I the could In an instant 1 was lying down in the courtyard in a heap. And I was alive! 1 bad nut lost consciousness. As it appeared later. I had two fingers which i, .- ••-- .-..-j gripped the wire as I slid a short ,l>roadcasts i were reporting about jdistance down before I pulled it Univjiny case, bill now and then I caught my name and those of the 6:30 Henry .3. Taylor—M (>:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 7:00 The Falcon—I 7:Mi) Fishing i.- Hiaiting (Tub--M 7:55 liv Gardner- -Al H:OU Gabriel Meaner—M «: 15 Mutual Newsrcel—M !.!:;-;0 Speech bv Strum T - M ti:45 Musical Interlude ii:5.'j Bill Henry, News--M ;i:(HJ T.I Be Announced 0:30 Michael Zarrun's Orch.—M U:-15 Tun; Gram's Orch. —M 10:00 All the News—M Id: 15 Stan Paium't: Oivij —-M 10: ISO Kddv Duchin's Oi'e':i.--M 1U:55 Mutual Nev.s— M 11:00 Sign Off off the buildin;.:. It was a telephone - , - -- - - wire and fell all about me consuls and realized what a sen- As I was groaning and calliii" sation the affair had become. for help, there were uutcnes and 1 asked to be transferred down- sounds of alarm in the air ubo-'e stairs. To show me that there was m». There were per.nle mmblin" no other room available in the at the iron dour leading -rrtim' the building I was taken down to the consulate building into "the court- basement which was used as a yard. As 1 only" learned sub«e- storcroom. After this 1 preferred muontly, the door had been locked ; to return to the third floor. 1 had [lung ago and the Soviet jiiodceti that here was a grilled i could not locate the key j n on door leading from t) le base- era! minutes. :inent passageway into the count-I The American police |- vard - j having climbed over a fc ! "\uu can see that we have no | araling the con.-space," Lomakin assured me, "butlthe adjoining hi i.yuu can come downstairs any time [side. protee-i you waul tu. You are free about as > ou j>!ease." Tin cation was that my slay consulate was all for m'y lion. The aiternuon ef Thursday, August 12, I decided tu put Lumakin's Words to the test and make LIU attempt tu gel out. 1 dressed for I- ori Hays;he street, put on my gloves, and boldly walked downstairs, making lor the front door. Suddenly f was surrounded by a band of men. There must have' jboen twenty of U.em and they I seemed tu have sprung out fion'i ArKansas it-very corner. "Where are you going?" i enc..in T tTumu conclude • SAENGER * STARTS SUNDAY

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