Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 26, 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:
Tuesday, October 26, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn- — Revolutions in , Panama Used to Worry U. 5. A. The little Republic of Panama is in the news again. Not so long ago a "liberal" regime, was elected down there, and one of its first acts was to refuse the United State continued use of air bases which we had built on Panama soil at a cost of millions. Unexpectedly, we promptly got out. Today's news is that somebody tried to bring off a revolution in Panama yesterday but the police put it down, arresting a former president, a former ambassador to Washington, and others. . Our interest in Panama, of course, is the Panama Canal. Strictly speaking the Canal isn't in Panama, but in the Canal Zone, which is our own. But we used to think it was vital to the defense of the Canal Zone to maintain a friendly regime in the little republic which borders either side ot the Zone. And when Panama refused to renevy our air base leases some Americans suspected Russian Communists of having a hand in it in order to cripple our naval strength. The same Americans today may also suspect that yesterday's rebellion was an indication that "our side" was trying to make a come-1 back. But the Communist influence I is zero—it's nothing more than the I natural reaction of a very small republic which is openly envious and resentful of its big and prosperous neighbor or should we say overlord. But today the United States is resolved to play its hand carefully a.nd patiently against little Panama. We know the eyes of all Central and South America are upon us. And actually the strnlcgic importance of the Panama Canal • isn't what it was twenty years ago. Today 1'igh naval officers say America has a two-ocean fleet, and with the corning of air power and the resolving of weapons movement lo a matter of hours instead of weeks, the Canal is more important to peacetime commerce than to national defense. Already little Panama, surprised at our quick capitulation in the argument over air bases, is reported trying lo get us back down there. Army and Navy men and their families spend a lot ot money in any land where they are stationed. Perhaps the best solution after all is to wait Panama out—telling 'em when they want some more of Uncle Sam's pay roll we'll go back, and not until then. In this respect at least, the world's more comfortable today than it was 20 years ago— when North American action 10 protect itself with the known weapons of that day would have opened us up • to the charge o£ "bully" in every South American capital. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy today, tonight and Wednesday. A litOe wanner north portion tonight. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 10 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192S HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Nowspopor Enterprtsa Ajj'n. PRICE 5c COPY J. Strom Thurmond brought the States' Rights Democratic presidential fight to Hope today making two speeches before a fairly large audience at Hope City Hall at 10 a.m. this morning arid addressing the Lions, Rotary arid Kiwanis Clubs at 12:15 in a joint meeting. Mr. Thurmond is in the second of a three-day whirlwind tour of Arkansas. He was introduced by W. S. Atkins, Hope attorney. Talbot Feild, Jr. served as chairman. He emphatically denounced Pros- I idcnt Truman, Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy and Henry Wallace as sponsoring un-A.mcrican civil rights plank in platforms of Democrat, Republican and Progressive parties. He referred the the FEPC, as a Communist sponsored law which would take away rights of both the worker and employer. Gov. Dewey was cited as responsible for an FEPC law now in New York Statt. Declaring that Truman and followers were the ones who have broken away from the Democratic principals, he denounced the president lor not accepting his challenges to debate the civil rights issues. The South Carolina Governor said that all the south wanted was for outside groups to keep their hands off "our business" and charged Truman had sold out the Democratic party to gain a few "block votes." "Whether we win or not we Sen. Fulbright to Make Two Talks at Memphis Memphis, Tcnn., Oct. 26 —dfl— Sen. J. Fulbright (D-Ark) planned two addresses here today in eight hours. His schedule called for an address to the Lions Club on foreign relations at noon and an address tonight for Rep. Estes Kefauver (D-Tcnn). nominee for the U. S. Senate. Says Russia is Using UN to Extend Power Single Men First to Be Called Washington, Oct. 26 — (UP) The army will draw its first three- months' quota of 45,000 draftees from the ranks of 25 and 24-year- old Selective Service registrants who arc single and without war service, it was indicated today. Because the army is prepared to handle only 10,000 men in November. 15,000 in December, and 20,00 in January its first quarter call is not expected to tape those registrants under 24 years of age. In the 25 and 24-year age groups are 144175 men who appear available for immediate military training. If one out of three of these polen- Itial draftees makes the grade the 'army "' ' - . swell its ranks ter. If it has to Paris, Oct. 26 —(/F)— John Foster Dulles told the U. N. political committee today that Russian action ) before the world peace agency was 'part of "a general effort to extend the power of Soviet Communism throughout the world." The American delegate spoke as small powers of the security council renewed their efforts to mediate the Berlin blockade crisis after Russia's veto of a compromise offered by six smaller powers, Dulles, foreign affairs advisor to Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy, Republican presidential candidate, said international Communism is working for a world revolution through "force, coercion and terrorism." He linked the Greek question, .which is before the general assem- Laney to Discuss States Rights at Memphis Memphis, Tenn., Or.t. 20 —(/P)— Gov. Ben Laney of Arkansafe will make a 30-minuto address backing tho States' Rights ticket here to- .morrow. Hcncifjiiarters of the Memphis and Shelby county States' Rights Democrats said the governor's address will be carried over a net- vork of eight Tennessee and Ar- unsas radio stations. The announcement said Lancy's talk will be broadcast by radio stations in West MempHis, Blythe- villc and Little Rock in Arkansas, :mcl in Jackson, Cookevillc, Dyers- ourg and Memphis in Tennessee. Lancy will be met by a motorcade ants, headed by Mayor "Jim Pleas- the hcadquartlcrs said. New Violence Breaks in French Strike By CARL HARTMAN Pi'ris, Oct. 20 —(/I 1 )—One striker wa\s killed and two policemen were wounded seriously today in Southern France in a new outbreak of violence in the nationwide coal miners' strike. j The interior ministry said government forces passing a strikers' road block near Ales were met by a blast of gunfire and hand grenades. Several policemen were wounded, the ministry said. The striker and the two seriously wounded policemen were struck by gunfire. The government force was preparing to clear strikers from lour Delay in Trial of Woman for Murder Clarksvillc, Oct. 2fi —(/P) —Mrs. Rhode RowBotham will not go on trial on charges ot second degree murder until Nov. 22. Her trial had been scheduled for yesterday but was postponed by Circuit Judge Audrey Strait because two defense witnesses were unavailable. She is charged with the slaying of her husband last Jan. 19. commission on tUNSCOB) back have plenty of men to for the first quar- go down to the next lov.-cst age level, there are 134,175 men now age 23 who can be tapped for 21 months military service. Between Aug. 30 and Sept. 18. ,,^ Selective Scrviicc registered a to- can show them how we feel, audit"" 1 of 8,584,963 men 18 through 25. we want to rededicatc the Demo- This number, only 2,147,813 were in to the rights of the cratic Party people: "Our only chance to handle our problems without outside interference* is to show the feeling of the the people. "We enjoy more privileges than any other nation in the world, lets make an effort to keep them," he concluded. the presumably "available" classi fication that is, unmarried, with- lout children and having no war service. At army headquarters. Maj. Gen. John E. Dahlquist said he did not know specifically when the first draftees would report in November from induction centers to (the army camps to which they were assigned. "I would surmise." he said, "that it would be during the early part of November; that by the Hope. Oct. 26 — l/Pl— Gov. J. Strom Thurmond's whirlwind campaign for votes in Arkansas en- m j dclle of the mon th the first quota tered Us second day as the States would bc in train j ng •• Rights presidential nominee arrived here this morning for two addresses. The South'Carolina live was to address a city hall here at 10 chief cxecu- rally at the a.m. and a luncheon meeting of civic leaders before flying, to Fort Smith for another speech later in the day. Continued on page two Hormel Day in Hope November 5 bly, and the Berlin deadlock, before the security council, as parts of the Russian plan to dominate the world through Communism's spread. Dulles said he was presenting a resolution to send the U. N. special the Balkans to work for another year investigating the Greek civil war and appealing to Greece's Northern neighbors to cease aiding efforts to overthrow the Greek government. The resolution, presented in the name of Britain, China. France and the United States, was not made public immediately. The b8-nation political committee got to the heart of the Balkan question after rejecting 50 to six a Yugoslav move to invite representatives of Markos Vafiades, Greek guerrilla leader, to participate in the debate. "In Greece," Dulles said, "Communists are attempting to overthrow the government by violence and in this effort they are receiving aid from other countries that are already Communist controlled." Dulles said the "violent effort to establish in Greece a Communist government is but part of a general effort to extend the power of Soviet Communism throughout the world." The security council, he said, has been considering "another phase of this problem as it dealt with the coercive measures being taken by the Soviet union to extend its power over all Berlin." It was one of the first important speeches on over-all American for- Says Airforce Washington, Oct. 26 — (UP)— Air force officials estimate they can come close to doubling in about a month the daily tonnage delivered power plant miles North- government Paraguay Suppresses Revolt coal mines and a near Ales, about 50 west of Marseille. Reports reaching headquarters in Paris said the strikers fired first. As the government force approached the pits, a number of small mines also exploded, a ministry spokesman said. About 100 strikers were cap- Asuncion, Paraguay, Oct. 20 —I/T) — Paraguay's new government announced today it had suppressed a military revolt after 20 hours of bitter street fighting. The regime of President Juan Natalicio Gonzalez said Col. Carlos Montanaro, brother of Foreign lew York Bus Strikers Told to Return New York, Oct. 20 —OP)— Bus drivers were ordered back to work oday four hours after they struck u the city's biggest surface trans- Hirtaticm tie-up which affected 3,-> 500,000 New Yorkers. Michael J. Quill, international jrcsictcnt ot tnc CIO transport workers union, ordered the is,500 union members back to work oa seven privately-operated bus lines. Quill issued the order to a mass demonstration of workers outside State Public Service commission- lieadquartcrs in the WooUvortlt building. He spoke a moment after Mayor William O'JJwyer made a sudden, dramatic appearance the demonstration and urged men to return to their jobs. at tho New York, Oct. 26 largest transportation strike to Berlin by air. This became known today on the . . , , heels of Russia's veto of a propo- u "'cd. most of them bearing arms, sal in the United Nations security I a ministry statement said, council for ending the land block-! While the police and soldiers are acle of the German capital. Early in December, gel airdrome will city's French sector. the new open Built the 000 Borlincrs under supervision of I operating between the villages of . iRochebeile and Saint Martin De Valagues, workers in Ales surrounded the subprefecturc, the U. S. Army engineers, it is about the size of Tcmplchof but with 'much better approaches. it is estimated that when Togcl , is opened, the American airlift brought alone will have a maximum theoretical potential of 0,600 tons a day. The maximum potential at Temple-hot is estimated at 4.800 tons with the planes now used, and actual deliveries are running between 4,000 and 4.500 tons daily. vVith Tegel opened, it is estimated, deliveries could rise to 8,000 or more tons daily except in the very worst weather. gendarmerie headquarters and the £ost office. Reserve forces drove official report to them off, an Paris added. The deatli of the the U. S. Could Use a Stockpile Of Scientific Knowledge, Too By JAMES THRASHER Dr. Howard E. Fritz, a scientist specializing in rubber, doesn't know what makes rubber bounce. He would like to know. So, he says, would his colleagues. American industry has clone wonderful things with rubber. But nobody really knows why a rubber ball doesn't stay on the floor when you drop it there, even though science has been studying the phenomenon for 200 years. The reason Dr. Fritz mentioned the bouncing rubber is because he thinks American science should be spending more time than it is on problems of fundamental knowledge such as this. He points out correctly that Americans have done more with the world's store of basic scientific information than anyone else, but that we have contributed very little to that store. In this connection the atomic bomb comes naturally to mind. And it may bo recalled that if it had not been for two expatriates, an anti-Fascist Italian physicist and a German-Jewish woman scientist, the Axis and not the Allies would probably have been first with tho bomb. There are several other examples of this kind, extending back more than a century. As Dr. Fritz put it, "We I Americans) are not scientists, we are applied researchers. How fortunate for ourselves and our engineering economy that in the past scientists have always exchanged views internationally. "However, the scene is changing," he adds. "Some nations now suppress free exchange of scientific information. This plainly means that we must step up the quality and quantity of our fundamental research." To help accomplish this purpose Dr. Fritz's employers, the B. F. Goodrich Co., have recently opened a $6,000,000 research center near Akron. With past experience in Serve in Nov. 2 striker coal mine strike death toll to three. Two strikers were killed last week in a clash between troops and pickets in St. Eliennc. The attack near Ales shifted strike spotlight from northern southern France. Yesterday, 000 heavily armed troops and police occupied approximately half of the country's key northern coal fields and seized at least 12 struck today the lo 30, Vlinistcr Domingo Montanaro, led ;he uprising. The revolt started at 1:40 a. m. VIonday. Montanaro surrendered with the academy Paraguayan cadets he led military at 9:30 m. last night His brother is attending the United Nations mect- ng in Paris. A loyal cavalry regiment stationed at suburban Campo Grande supplied the politically-harrassed Gonzalez government the power it needed to s^ipress the revolution. Casualties were not disclosed. The interior ministry said "necessary measures" have been restore normal life in inclica- takcn to Assuncion. There- List of Election officials for General Election to be held in the various voting precincts in Hempstead County, Arkansas, November 2, 1D48, arc: Ward 1A; Judges—J. A. Embree, J. Newt Pentecost, A. L. Carleson; Alternates—George Robison, B. R. Hamm; Clerks—Roy Allison, J. C. Curlton; Sheriff—W. T. Franks. Ward 1: Judges— Elbert Burke, W. M. Brummett, Earl Clifton: Alternates— R. C. Daniels, J. M. Duffle; Clerks — K. G. Hamilton; James Gunter; Sheriff — Hump Huett. Ward 2: Judges— W. H. Allen, Grady Board, Webb Lasctcr, Jr.; Alternates—R. E. Cain, J. M. Dodson; Clerks—Mrs. Jell Bundy. Margaret Clinghan; Sheriff—A. E. Mack. Ward 2A: Judges—J. S. Conway, G. W. McDowell, L. F. Higgason; Alternate;;—Dean Parson, J. O. O'Dell; Clerks— H. A. Fisk. B. W. Edwards: Sheriff—Lon Sanders. Ward 3: Judges—Harvey Barr, \Voodrow Baker, A. P. Boloney; Alternates—W. C. Fritz, Alvin Kob- ensoii; Clerks—George Peek, E. H. Stewart; Sheriff—M. D. Downs. Ward 4: Judges— C. E. Cassidy. Mrs. W. W. CompUm, J. R. Gentry; Alternates— L. E. Grain. Arch Moore; Clerks—Mrs. Mary Foster, \Vm. P. Hardegree; Sheriff—Marvin Wattterson, Box 5: Judges— J. C. Atchley, John Bagley, 3. D. Cook; Alternates—Sherman Cox, Aubrey Cox; Clerks—P. A. Lewis, Vincent Foster; Sheriff— L. A. Davis. Rocky Mound: Judges— Foy Mammons, T. O. Bright, H. S. Dudley: Alternates— J. II. Pickard. Friday. November 5, is Hormel Day in Hope and here's what it means to local food shoppers: Registration boxes were placed in downtown stores today. All you have to do is sign a card, place in the box at your favorite food store and a coupon will be mailed to the address on the card. The coupon is good for a free can of Hormel Chili with the purchase of one. 'Accompanying the coupon will be a picture of one of the Hormel Girls, 65 in all, who will greet you at your favorite grocer between the hours of 11 and 12 a.m., November 5. If the picture you receive is the same as that of the girl in the store—you will receive one of the better Hormel prizes. The offer is open to everyone and no purchase is necessary. For entertainment the Co members of the Hormel Drum and Bugle Corps, all ex-GI girls who served • in the WACS, WAVES, SPARS and Marines, will perform. The girls broadcast over Mutual each Saturda3' morning at 10 a.m. Last week at the American Legion National Convention at Miami, the Hormel Girls placed ninth, competing with drum and bugle corps from all over America. Everyone is invited to participate. The thousands of prizes will include whole hams, quarter hams and many other valuable foods of Geo. A. Hoiinel & Co. of Austin, Minn. in this assembly ses- The big, heavy-set American said eign policy sion. The big hitch is airplanes. Gen. Lucius D. Clay was given authority last week to draw 66 more C-54 transports when he needs them. While previous plane allocations were announced routinely by the air force this one was announced at the While House. The idea, informed sources say, was to give the announcement the greatest possible weight for its psychological effect in Berlin and Paris. So seril far, Clay has not actually for any of the 66 planes authorized. When and if he does, ihe uniformity of Communist Continued on Page Three :here was nothing^ surprising about I indications are that the air force ••"--• ' w in be near the bottom of its C-54 barrel. Headquarters here says there are about 400 operable C-54's. There are some 200 now being used in the Berlin airlift, exclusive of the 66. which Clay can request, 4-H Club Banquet Here on Thursday The annual Achievement Banquet of County Champion 4-H Club Members will bc held at 6:30 o'clock Thursday night, October 28, in Hotel Barlow, it was announced today by the Chain Store Manager Group of Hope, a division of the Arkansas Chain Stores Council, which sponsors the banquet each year. Present at the banquet will be 4-H Club winners, their sponsors, and other agricultural workers. The event is sponsored by local members of the Arkansas Chain Slores Council as a recognition of the accomplishments of some 35 farm boys and girls of Hcmpstcad county who have won outstanding honors in 4-H Club work during 1948. Today's announcement of the 1048 banquet was made by A. E. Stonequist, J. C. Penney company manager, chairman of the Chain Slore Manager Group of Hope. mind, it might be prudent if other Norman Taylor; Clerks—Clifford companies and other industries followed that example. In the early days of World War II American industry suddenly found thai the rapid Japanese advance had cut this country Contmued on page two off es H ere Mcsser, Orie Byers; Sheriff— Tom I Stevens. I Shover Springs: Judges— B. C. , Lewis. H. B. Sanford, G. H. Beek'\\orth: Alternates— W. B. Rubles. ! Marshall Beck; Clerks—-Otis Fill- Ik r. Truman Arrington: Sheriff— \ B. P. Fuller. ! Patmos: Judges— Dan l.aha. T. ij. Drake. Oliver Rider; Alternates !•—Monroe Kent G. C. llollis;; Clerks | --H. K. Payne, J. I Lieblong: i Sheriff—A. N. Rider. Cardis'. Judges—Lloyd Jones. M. T. Hubbard. ~Flvin Crews; Alternates— W. H. Rate-lift. Thurnlnrn American Rodeo Gang Having Some Tough Riding in Nations of Europe-Swiss Throw Them Geneva. Switzerland, Oct. 2G — l/l'i —The Geneva police chief said Larry Sunbrock will be expelled from Switzerland this afternoon with cowboys and cowgirls accused of engaging in a free-for-all fight with Swiss poliee Sunday. Chief Marc Gaudel said the performers will French bordoi among Ihose ordered to leave. Sunbrock has been ordered to pay the 1,000 francs to help repair torn uniforms of Geneva police, a large number of whom were bruised, tattered and considerably shaken up by Sunday's fracas. The fight started when a Swiss be taken to the Inamed Midland accepted the in poliee vans and! show's challenge to ride a sorrel Honor System Works Well in School Library Winners in the honor citizenship contest which has been in progress among Ihe students of the seven daily periods in the high school library-study hall for the last two weeks are the first and fifth periods comprised of the following students, a number of which are in both periods: Grade 12: Billy Joyce Boyett, Charles Clark, Mary Elizabeth Coleman, Mary Louise Copeland, Marietta Downs, Shirley Easterling, Norma Jean Franks, Falba Grisham, John Kulpa, Joe Martindale, Peggy Pentecost, Mary Lou Moore, Martin Pool, Jr.. Emily Jo Wilson, Norma Taylor, S. A. Westbrook, Ethelene White, Tony Boy- ctt, Nilla Dean Coinplon, Don Duffle, Dora Lou Frank.s, Donna Burger, Jessie Mae Givens, CreiglHon Middle brooks. Grade 11: Billy Beaty, Tcletha Calhoun, Linda Foster, Richard Brunei-, Cecil Hay Fuughl. Inez Gilbert, James llollis, Charles Garrelt. Odis Keith. Patricia Kennedy, Mitchell LaGrone, James mines. No violence was reported in the Northern operation. Police began to move into the Southern region at 7 a. m. Before they could reach the mines in the Ales area, they ran into strikers' roadblocks and were atlacked. Despite their losses, they pressed forward and took the pitheads, the government statement said.. Under Gen. Astier De La Vii- latle, commanding the Ninth army region, police are now patrolling the entire area, including the hills dominating the Card Valley. "They are looking for a certain number of foreigners whose presence has been indicated among the elements of disorder," the Interior Ministry said. Interior Minister Jules Moch warned yesterday that foreigners found among demonstrators woulo be thrown out of the country. lion the revolt spread to any part of Paraguayq outside the capital. Gonzalez was elected president earlier this year. He was the only candidate. In the interval before he took office Aug. 15 the army over- hrcw President Higinio Morinigo, vho had barely suppressed a revo- ution last year in seven months of iard fighting. Asks Death Riverboat Owner to Ask Court Re-Consideration El Dorado, Oct. 26 — (UP) — Operators of n swanky river boat In the Ouachita river southeast of here prepared today to ask the Union County circuit court to review their fines on charges of exhibiting gambling devices and selling un- taxec! liquor. S. W. Jordan and his nephew, Harold L. Jordan were fined $450 rind costs by Municipal Judge J. G. Ragsdale here yesterday. The arraignment followed two raids made on the luxurious Boating club late Saturday night by sheriff's deput- tets. Arkadclphaia, Oct. 26. The first-degree murder Dossie Cox, 38-year-old Pike county pulpwood cutter, entered Its second day at Clark County Circuit Court here today. Prosecuting Attorney James H. Pilkinton of Hope demanded the death peanalty for Cox in his opening statement yesterday. Cox is accused of shooting and killing Oscar W. Wheeler, a prominent Amity, Ark., hotel proprietor and landowner, June 7. The shoot ing occurred as Wheeler talked with Doyle Buck on the main street of Amity in front of Wheeler's hotel. Buck has been the principal witness for the prosecution during the trial. He testified that ho did not get a good look at the face of the attacker as he approached. Wheeler had tried to use Buck as a shield when the shots began, Buck testified. He told of breaking away from Wheeler, and even then Severn shots penetrated his own clothing Cox, a World War II veteran, has admitted firing the shots, bu his attorney, C. R. Huie of Arka dolphin, is basing Cox's plea ot self defense. A total of 40 witnesses were called by opposing sides. Circui Judge Dexter Bush of Tcxarkaiu is presiding. • The ever to hit New York City Iqft about 3,500,000 New Vorkcrs without normal bus and trolley service today. Promptly at 9 a.m. (CIO) drivers of 4,000 buses and hundreds of trolleys discharged passengers and headed back to their garages. The walkout by B,'MO members of the CIO transport workers union over retroactive wages averaging about $300 a man hit the city ana parts of suburban Westchestev county at the morning rush hour. The seven companies affected are privately owned. The words and actions of a Lexington ave. bus driver typified scenes throughout the city. "It's nine o'clock," he announced to passengers, stopping hiu northbound bus at 79th street, "everybody out. This is our way o£ getting even." He gestured toward a corner drugstore. "Buy some footpads and start walking." Strangers crowded together in taxis bound for the same general- destinations The city's well-known thoroughfares' — Fifth and Madison av>j- nucs —• and many other streets, vcre emptied qf buses. Telephone bodths were clogged )y lines ot waiting people. Voices! :ould be hearcf explaining, "I'm stuck — no buses" and making, ilher excuses ;£6 their offices. Many who found taxis as rare as len's teeth thumbed private autoh. In the bronx, n mother, clutching! baby and leading a little ' ~- J * yith one eye bandaged, FiffaEy-u- otopped. • - ' 1k ' • (UP)— The- cab driver turned to his trial of ammcd passengers and said, "all •ight, make room for these people." . ... Hardest hit by the strike were nany outlying areas of the city vhich depend on buses for transportation to subway lines. At one quonset hut colony of 5,- Rain Seems to Make People More Human —Too Bad It Doesn't Rain More Often By HAL BOYLE New York — i/l') — It is a rainy Mangrum, Janie Millwee, Roger day outside, and 1 wonder '" ' " ' ' is goinj. senl on their y. The troupe w city jail pendii have been in police custody of the time since ihe fracas. The 1 expulsion will take place at tilt- border crossing near Annemasse, France. fr'unbrock was questioned today by authorities who his ' version of the i'ree-for-a Burns: Clerks— W. C. Abbott. I which occiirrcd at the Talaris Des Sheriff — Berry for- City Poliee again are searching for a couple of Negro men who entered three local stores yesterday and left with about $;}.'< in cash. Here is how the thieves work— one talks lo a clerk and the other steals the money from any purse in sight. Mrs. Clyde Sexton. Hope Hardware Co. was touched for SliO. Marie Baber at Horn's Studio is missing SliC and Mrs. Lawrence C'agle at Pooch's Cigar Store lust The about .'ii was an old story. ago. three Negroes, authorities lo be th fiouched three local .-anie \vay, fi.r n.urc casli tin:. Lheul-.^. Lloyd Smitlle lerfield. ! Spring Hill: Judges-— L. A. Boyee Lester Brown. Jerri- Turner; Alternates—Jack Huckabe*. Kidd: Clciks— Norman J Hunt: Sheriff—A. A. H;-.n,illon. i Stevenson School House: -Ji W. V. Bubo. J. mate 't.-rks M:i\ expositions. 'No charge ly abusing -Karl Cam Powell: Alle C.'uy Bubo: (. i'lKiW. Clviie fiobo. Guernsey: Jud^es-- 1-. A. Tiinnip.Mjii. B. 1 li-rnates- --Arthur Fi Fr.ml..-: Ch-i i-:.-.---Karly .Melver. M. | I 1 " 1 .. Patiick: Sheriff—- J. M. Powell, j Fulton: Judges ---Lynn Harrell. • F-U Wilsuii. Monroe Cox: Ailei iu:!,-s- T. 11 S.-yi:iure. I I' <M."i CuiiliiiiiL-d on pa£i; t\vo •gravu- of our placed against Garland j tile 4(f American rodeo periormers. lies. Dale ; who were ordered expelled from S wit/or kind yesterday. Sunbrock. of Winter Garden, S-'la., whom the Swiss newspapers describe! as "chief of the tribe," has boon oideied lu pay l.UOO Irani-.- (about I?:'" 7 * 1 ' 1 for alloyed in- liMi'lions arid da ma^e.-'. bronco named Income Tax for at secluded in the (least H) seconds and win l.UUO the trip. They francs. most Michaud claimed he did. The cowboys said lie wasn' t even riding Income Tax but another plug named Fifty. i The rodeo apparently had its earlier j troubles even before it reached sought j Geneva—particularly in Belgium. "Those Belgians." snorted Sun- brock in a recent interview, "all they knew i,l;out cowboys is what they see in the movies. They expect a cowboy to ride a broncj 10 except that of the hospitality V. Bubo. J. W s ,1. A Sunny:- -Herbert Green ; Shorn!'-- K. B minutes instead of ID seconds he gels thrown off they boo." Sunbrock's problems bee /nure complied ted when reached the Swiss frontier, c o w b u > s. e u w g i r 1 s. horses daredevils cmiid come in. .-aid Swiss, but i.ol the steers and bulls They had to leniain at the burrie iji regulations on iioul' an which the Sv.j^ Helgium have not been t" rudeo i-ither Panic 1 , lise Fn.'iich rail .-.;riki yet the siio.'. 1 ' Belgium i If Neal, Lurry Moses, Jimmy Ponder, Travis Heaves, J. C. RoUiweli Margaret Sparks, Kathleen Walker, Janice Brumlcy, Kelly Joan Caslon. Nell Foster. Jo Ann Hudson, Ray West, Carolyn Holdridge, Betty Porter. Marc-file Smith, G. W. Hair, Belly Tittle, Jimmy Wakel'ield. Milured Taylor. Grade 10: Gordon Beasiey, Thalia Chism. Nina L;;e Hans. Carolyn Hawthorne, Hilda Rita Green, James Helton. Mary Hooper, Bob MePhorson. Bobby Phippin, Martha Ann Howe. Kailene Shurnian, Anita Copeland, Chin lie Rosenbaum, Wesley Shiiley, jVlarlene Watson, Jeniiie Sue Allen, Billy Jean Amos. Choiry Cameron. Alice Gilbert, Taiyanna Green, Glen IMarlar, Fiba Ney Mohou, Mary Alice Honors. Martha Mae Hobinsiiii, Tommy Turner, David Sprague. Mm Ilia Slroud, . Ward, Cail Willis. Grade !): B-jijby Bishop Kaslerling, Joan WaHcrs.on Grecniee. Har'oai;: Bright. 'Barbaree. Jimmy ('ump'on. ' Cunningham, \Villian. '. S.ey Collins. Ruben C . JJoyle J Jolviil Till p!c' ' Hoit, Ch;.rlolte if any lo en- political candidate dorse it. Why not'.' Well, perhaps because il is too controversial. A politician might win tho farm vote by coming out four-square for rainy weather, but Rain does the same thing fo people. They grow together more and feel the kinship of their kind and this is the great gift of rain Rain does for mankind in 000 families in the Bronx rnosit people were walking a mile to the nearest subway station. One reporter who boarded a bus .o question the driver got the am swer: "Brother, we're on strike and I don't answer questions. Start walking or take a cab." A TWU spokesman said "the trike was 100 per cent effective at 10 a. m." Tield Trips' Started by Classes of Biookwoqd 1 "field tups" of ' cheap hamlcss way what war does in an expensive and wasteful way. It makes a man aware of the loae- lines she is born to and dies in. It makes him want to be closer to his adviser 'fellows, u feeling he always has jwhen hardship threatens, the skies clabber, and his world darkens. Rain gives a inun understanding of what Wordsworth called "the ..„.,,. still said music of humanity," And n the universe. Anclltluu music Kill k-ach him more refreshes the green 1 than books or bibelot there would always be an in tin. 1 background to warn: "Don't do il — too risky. You'll just make tho city folks mad." Bui it has always seemed to me that tain was one of the most blessed things nol because il thing.- that because of The fifth grade School began its Ihis school year when they boarded one of the Hope school busies and visited the meadow of Dot} Bailey, fifth grade boy, who live£ southeast of town. The group has been quite interested in their science unit anet different ones have done intensive study on insects, minerals, leave's, seeds, wild flowers and shrubs, A colorful meadow whose tree;; afforded that rich brown, red, yellow and multi-shades of greu-n gave Earl Dudley, Burt Call, Marion , McQueen, Margaret Archei, Joyee Huckabee, Velora Bright, Mary Jo Kinsey. Janet McKenzie, .James Cornelius, Douglas Collier, Carolyn. Lewallen, Coe Ardith Harrie, and Patricia Gray a chance to get many different kinds of leaves for their own collection. They have these under glass pressing them and will make spatter punts in a ft iv days. Linda llalbert and Bobby Kay Turner found many seeds for their'' collections. Another group who weie inter- esled in insects and earned jars and "a killing bottle" to collect various specimens were Ray grow in the fields — but I H;«in makes an old man feel his ] gason, Birkett Wylic, Melvina God- what it does to human jagi.-. and tolls him he hasn't much ! win. Charles Downs, Muitha Ann |ti:iK' lift to do the good he waut.s | Beurden, Lunora Messer, Carol Rain weis down and washes the! to do. It causes young folks far [ Stewart, Arden Massey. W & dreary, dusty face of nature, in the!away in pause and write Die letter Brunei-, Gilbert Ross, Donald same'way it washes the pettiness, illume they had forgotten. bry, Danny Slowers, Richard out of people, and makes them i Rain does many other things be-! win, Jimmy Fincher, Lany nearer to what they want to be. Atjsidos cause pneumonia. H shows i and Mary Lewis. Ralph least il does for j'uost people. up the hypocrite, "eware the n:an I Many different kinds' of Sunshine has the opposite effect.'of false good cheer who grumbles ] gave Mac McRue, Raford . .. Sunshine is an insidious tonic thai : tostily and continually when it j cum. Henry Cox, Dun Bailey, an make.-, everybody feel wonderful [showers. He lacks the pull for Ihe [ J_udy Wulkins a chance to go fui- • uycejbm selfish. It maker John Ihimself. "Hoy. today Hetty Joyce Camp. x, Claudetio . Jacqueline man say toilon;; road, and you're bettor off! liter in their interest in tnmeraU>. 1 :;ot ' the I without his company. Rain breaks! The "wild Flower' 'and "ahiub" world bv [!>.!• "lull." a liar. N'uumjy ovt world by !>!<• uJ! —- iui' lout;. Rain tells the truth. It doesn't fool anybody. Il ti-li.i him what lu- is. Look at a ploivhoisi:. standing in a pastinx- uiuici UK: slciiitinu', silver iM-neil beats oi tho rain. Von ran tell by [in- alack .'nusclcs. Hie hanf;ni!4 head, lie realizes he !;, just an ordinary hnrie after all and will i lover win the KenUiiv.y Derby or tly r.ui lo California n; his private aii plane to race ul Santa Anita. So ho- plods over to Ilio other hor>es. and i.-, LU'ateful there ale other nurses in the 'Amid to iKtnd with .vhil-j UK.' i-jhi i'alh. And sunshine is i the lockjaw of the timid soul, and! really had the causeth him to quack happily: ; "Wet emnigh for yon today?" j Rain makes the dour bus driver ; feel godlike, lor as he swinys open | his stiellerins duor he realizes that j he is giving these troublesome pas-i sengers a chance to prove they ' ji'jjlly do have sense enough lo come in out of the rain — something he always doubled. They laugh together, and anything they drop in the token box is fare enough. People ilun't save up their mon- |ey for a rainy day. They just save iup their !Hun..inity. Too bad it IdOtiJi'l rain iiiuix j eltCii. group consisting of JuiuHe Kay Hay, Velora Bright, and Jo Ann White found the French Mulberry, the Burr Willow, ana many other specimens fur their study. On the way back to Biookwoosi school thijy slopped 10 go thiyugij. the hot house, as this v,as a mr/ir experience for many of the children. They were received in a hospitable manner by Mvs» Gently who aavf thtjn a coleus plant ft>f Ihuir room and thuir teachci, Mrts, Ov.e-a Atkins, bought an oinuiUfeMi- tal pepper plunl lor then roum. The group was accomp^nuud by Mrs. Atkins and Miss Sophia Harper, Supervisor,

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