Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 4, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, March 4, 1954
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Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn i Maybe It Would Have j Been Better All Around ] If I Had Gone Fishing ;j When your editor wrote in this ^,., column last Saturday that he would ji\jpbc out of town a few days and he j "wasn't a-goin' fishin' " he had ! no idea what he was letting him; self in for. i Kenneth Ambrose, president of Hope Chamber of Commerce, and I 1 flew to Washington Sunday with ; tho Reel River Valley association ; official party to testify before a ' Senate sub-committee in behalf of \ the general flood control program, of which the proposed Millwood ; i^Uam is a part. Wo were in Washington from Sunday night until 10 Wednesday morning, returning home at 6:30 Wednesday night. Most of that time Washington was a tense and angry city, and we witnessed another event personally which left us shaken. Monday afternoon some Puerto Rican criminals shot up the House of Representatives chamber, AjWounding five congressmen. It was the biggest ncwsstory affecting Washington city since the British burned the capilol a century and . a half ago. . Where was the Hope delegation at the time? The merest chance determines whore any Washington visitor goes while marking lime for a date with a public hearing. With Ambrose and myself was J. Henry Williams, a planter of tNalchilochcs, La., and the three of "^us decided to go through the Smithsonian Institution. That was just before noon, and a couple of hours later we were tearing a lobster apart at Hogate's marine restaurant on the Potomac, at Maine avenue and Ninth street. We got back to the Mayflower hotel just before 3 p. m. — only to learn that the city was falling apart (the shooting was about 2:30). I .„ thought about The Star, of course, '4>but 3 p. m. in Washington is 2 p. m. in Hope — virtually our deadline . . . and I was in the wrong place to be of any help. Hotel rumor-factories are a dime a dozen in any city, and in Washington more than any place on earth the only accurate source of news is the capitol press gallery, or a newspaper office. So all I could do was pray that one of our wire services would come through with i v i bulletin in time for Hope. And the bulletin did come through — nut only a bulletin but a -long United Press dispatch which gave The Star exclusive coverage of the event among all newspapers circulating in this area Monday afternoon. Managing Editor Paul H. Jones had to hold up the edition and remake the front page in order to do it — but he had the Washington story of the century . . . and I congratulate him. :jf Our flood-control delegation went out to a gloomy capital Tuesday . morning, and tragedy struck right there in the Senate committee room. At the very end of the Red river valley hearing the opponents of Millwood dam were recognized and preparations made to put their statements in the record. The spokesman was Col. Roy D. Burdick, the others being Peter Jocrs of Dierks Lumber & Coal Co., and Louis Graves, editor and 9 publisher of the Nashville News. Col. Burdick began reading a 10-minute summary. After three minutes he faltered on a phrase, re-started the sentence — and then said, "I can't see ..." Louis Graves said, "Colonel, may I continue reading for you?" and took the papers gently. I had a sharp premonition of tragedy, and so did the senators -urj there on tho f committee bench. Louis read for another minute or two, and then Col Burdick, still standing in silence, began to slump. Louis stopped reading and caught him. Others helped. They called a doctor and took Col. Burdick to Walter Reed hospital. He never regained consciousness, and died at C;30 that night •Before leaving Washington Wednesday morning I sought to give ^. Peter Jocrs our heartfelt sympathy, W * but he was away from the hotel making funeral arrangements and I asked Louis Graves to forward the message. No community argument over the imponderables of flood control can obscure the fact that Col. Burdick died while doing the job he had devoted his life to. He had been a high-ranking officer of the Corps of Engineers for 30 years — from 1016 until his retirement in jp 1946. He was chief of operations at Memphis from 1935 to 1938 and directed the fight against the great flood of 1937 at Cairo. His final post was chief of the Little Rock district, retiring from the Corps of Engineers in 1946 to become a private consultant. I did not know him personally. But in his last great moment I knew him for a soldier whq followed his engineering calling to ^the very end. #&' I'll .remember this Washington trip ... : | A stormy flight to the capital. Congressman Oren Harris sitting in on the Senate committee hearing Tuesday although only a few hours before an Assassin's bullet had splintered the wall behind him in the Rouse chamber- Senator John L. McCleHan coming over JQ me, after Col. Burdiek's and saying, "It looks "" Star 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. II7 Star of Hop* 1899, Pr»it 1»17 ContolldaMd Jan. It, l*2> HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1954 M*mber: th« Aiiaelntcd Pt*«i & Audit Burtflu of ClKulatlortl A». Nrt Paid Clrtl. 6 Me». Ending StpK »0, !»** — *,»«* NiftfeCASf ARKANSAS: Faft continued this aRftfcrntfon tonight. Fridaj? Creasing cloudiness witH tiding temperatures occasional fain ifi southwest, tlfgh this Mterfteoff Hfttfi 40 north, 45-50 sauth. law Wiriglft 18-24 northwest 22-30 elsewhere. Experiment StatioH report -to* . 24-hour-jjer!od eridirig at 8 a, tn« Thursday, High 42, Low 22 PRICE 5C £< Leading Bargains Beef in Food Stores By The Associated Press Beef will lead the bargain pa rade in the meat departments of the nation's food stores again this weekend. Prominently mentioned cials by stors over the as spe- country for pork stoes. In the are prime ound steak. Slots fea- roast and rohnd steak. Stores fea- thing pime ribs will cut prices by two to 10 rents a pound. Pot [roast will be arount four cents 'cheaper in some outlets. There'll be little change in lamb prices, but pork again shows upward tendencies. Increases of two to 10 cents a pound will be posted chops in a number oi wholesale markets beef moved a little lower while lamb and veal rose. Pork prices were erratic. Chicken prices may be a little higher in your store this weekend. Price roosts of two to six cnts a pound are planned in some markets. Eggs will be a penny or two a dozen chtapor in some sections and one to four cents higher in others. Once again, roffee prices were boosted. A major chain announced the latest hikes — five to seven cents a pound on its own brads. Vegetables departments of most stores will be featuring those old standbys — potatoes, onions and cabbage. Vegetable dealers say iceberg ad big Boston lettuce are good buys, too. Also worth consideration, they say, are carrots, escarole, endive, sweet potatoe and peppers. The turnip suppy is ligt- ening but rices remain low. Church Women to Observe Day of Prayer Friday, March 5, at 2:30 p. m. the United Council of Church Women will meet at the Episcopal Church for World Day of Prayer program. "That They May Have Life" will be the theme of the program to be presented by Mrs. Cline Franks American Indians, migratory labor, and low income rural communities will be discussed by Mrs. Dorsey McRae Sr. Miss Charles Cannon and Mrs. Oliver Adams. 'Mrs. C. P. Tolleson will bring the devotional and Mesdamcs Claude Tillery and Edmund Pcndlc- ton will voice the opening and closing prayers. Special music will be given by the Reverend Mr. Pendlo- ton, soloist and Luther Holloman organist. Mrs. B. L. Rettig, president of the Hope unit of the United Council of Church Women, urged that'all women interested in Christian work around the world as' well as our community attend this meeting. Fight Results in Fatal Shooting FORREST CITY (fft — Afight at a grocery-cafe here last night resulted in the fatal shooting of a man identified as Tilman Wheat. Sheriff Carl Campbell said today he was holding two men, William Combolic , and James Moore, without formal charge. Additional Red Cross Workers Announced Residential workers for the Hempstead Red Cross Drive which is now underway include. Wards 3: Mrs. E. O. Wingfield, Mrs. T. S. McDavitt, Mrs. B. L. Rettig, Mrs. Jud Martindale, Miss Van Galseter, Mrs. R. H. Barr, Mrs. Dale Wilson. Mrs. R. C. Sparks, Mrs. Olin Lewis, Mrs. Comer Boyette, Mrs. Steve Carrigan Jr., Mrs. S. R. Hamilton, Mrs. F. M. Horton, Mrs. Clyde Zinn, Mrs. J. I. Bowden, Mrs. Sam Hartsfield Mrs. Olin Whitley, Mrs. Johnnie Green, Mrs. Lee Calhoun. Negro Division: Oaklawn, Mrs. Eff'ie G. George, Mrs. Georgie Lee Watson, Mrs. Persie Turner and Mrs. Roxie Hadley; Ward 2 (Ravine) Mrs. Cora Newton; Ward 1, Mrs. Mary Fannie Johnson, Mrs. Irene Miller and' Mrs. Queenie Miller; Negro Businesses, Mrs. Eula Scott; Fulton, Mrs. Australia Aubrey, Schools and professional, Mrs. Louise J. Yerger. Will V. Rutherford is general chairman for negroes. Farm Income Takes Dip of 9 Per Cent WASHINGTON, (UP)— Income of the nation's farmers fell nine percent last year to the lowest level since 1949 while city dwellers made six percent more money, the agriculture department said today The department said sagging farm prices were responsible for the drop. It reported that net farm income — from farming operations and non-farm soucres— amounted to $20,466,000,000 in 1953. It put non-farm 1 , • or urban income at $259,0991000000 last year. The department said in a'report that last- year's net Jfarm Income what is Jl^ft after production costs are paid, amounted t'o" only 3G.5 percent of the farmers^ gross .receipts. It.-said this was the^/'sma]!-, esi pefcentag'fe' v for 1 " 1932." The non-farm income figures re based on 'commerce department estimates with "appropriate adjustments to improve their comara- bility with farm income." Nat'! Chairman Tries to Soothe GOP Differences By JACK BELL WASHINGTON Wl Republican National Chairman Leaonard P W. Hall sought to step into the breach between President Eisei.hower and Sen. McCarthy (-Wis) today in discounting the GOP family differences." Arrangements All Set for Chamber Banquet Hope Chamber ol Commerce will hold its annual banquet Friday f night, March'5. at 7:30 in the High School cafeteria. Principal speaker for tho occasion will be Ian Stuart, native of Ireland, who is currently director of public relations o£ the Southern State Industrial Council, Now a resident of the U. S., Mr. Stuart is widely known for his ability as a speaker. During the banquet the main course is barbecue chicken, the McCarthy himself, scon after he High School band's dance orchestra rejected presidential criticism In w in p ] a y tne program will also a crackling statement of his own, said in an interview, "I have no fight with Eisenhower at all. I hope the issuing of statements back and forth will drop here.' Eisenhower, without naming McCarthy in a long statement clearly aimed at him, spoke out yesterday against "disregard o£ fair play." McCarthy fired back that the President and he "apparently disagree only on how we should handle those who protect Communists." Hall, who had anticipated the President in publicly taking issue with McCarthy's investigative methods, said in a speech prepared for a New York luncheon of the National Republican Club that "we are not a divided party.'! "Our opposition, naturally, has made much of the party's 'family differences' during the past weeks," he said. "They -would have you believe that we republicans have split irrevocably over a problem involving personalities. "That's nonsense, of course. On many issues there are degrees of opinion, emphasis and approach . . . In a vital matter like com- batting the endless dangers 1 of communism, both on the home front and at the council tables abroad, we are in earnest accord." Classroom Teachers Hear Doesn't Think Much of Probe Tightening By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON % — Sen. Jenner (R-ind.) said today he regards a Republican move to tighten up the ules of Senate investigating com- mittets as much about nothing." ing." The Senate Republican Policy Committte last week ordered an investigation of the rulers for con- Mrs .Carolyn Elms of Arkadelphia, state president-elect of thf* , Classroom Teachers • Associatipn, was guest speaker at the Hempstead County CTA meeting in the Oglesby Elementary School auditorium this week. "Knowledge promotes interest and understanding" was the keynote of her talk, in which she urged professional growth through strone local CTA units. Mrs. Elms also gave reports of the Southern CTA conference at Topeka, Kansas, the AEA leadership conference at Hendrson State Teachers College, at Arkadlphia and the leadership workshop at Arkansas Tech, Russellville, all of which she nad atttnded recently. She announced that Mrs. Nell Wilcoxen of Phoenix Arizonia, National CTA president, would be at the CTA retreat to be held on Mt. Petit April 3-4 and invited local members t oattend the meetings. She was introduced by Mrs. Julia ducting investigations. Tht order was ready inttrpret- e das aimed at Sen. McCarthy (R- Wis) and his Senate investigations subcommittee and at Sen. Langer RND) for making public unevaluated accusations the Judiciary Committee had received against Chief Justice Earl Warren. Pesident Eisenhower voiced confidence yesterday that Congress will respond to Amtrica's convictions in. . . oxecising poper vigilance without being unfair." The Story of Woolworth's Climb to Fortune and Fame Is Typiqally American BY ED CRERAGH For Hal B°yle WASHINGTON — "Dusk was aflernnnon on Feb. 22, 1979. On a side street in Utica, N. Y. , a freshly painted sign over a small shopfront proclaimed it to be the 'great 5 c Store.' "Behind the store's paper-cov - ered windows, F. W. Woolowrith proprietor, busied himself with last-minute preparations before opening for business. "A knock came at the door Woolworth answered it. A lady , now unfortunately unidentified, held a copy of an advertising circular with the merchant nud dis^ tributed that morning. "She pointed to the item 'fire shovels' at 5 c each. Woolworth invited her in and wrapped up the shovel. The customer paid him 5c in the fractional paper currency of the day, and he promptly put it into the till." As it turned out, Frank Winfield Woolworth, a rags-to-righes sel? getting abpard a Ponstellation. in Airport made man if ever there was one, put quite a fevv pieces of folding money into the till before he was through. And the F. W. Woolworth Co. is cheerily relating the story in and oficial history of itself and its founder to mark the 75th anniversary of the five-and dime institution. One thing bothers Woolworth 's: Who was that first customer? Why did she point to the item she wanted instead of asking for it? You have the feeling Woolworth's would like to do something for the old girl-maybe give her a scoop of coal for her "fire shovel," or something even handsomer—if she were aroung today. Chances are, though, she passed away without knowing she had touched off business venture which was destined to turn upside ican buying and selling upside down §nd to produce, ernong countless other things, the Woolworth and Woljsworth heiress Barbara Hutton. Old F. W. himhseJJ had his debts at times that hy'd aunount to much'. T-Jie Utica, store, fafafa Papj; fo9ft' * r!nntiniia<l nn "CfrflBaMISvn / . , feature singing by the Rev. Edmund Pendleton and Mrs. Hope Ogran with Luther Holloman Jr. at the piano. Tickets must be. purchased prior to the banquet at the Chamber of Commerce office. House Approval of Excise Tax Cut Bill Seen By CHARLES F. BARRERTT WASHINGTON Speedy and overwhelming House approval was forecast today for a bill to cut a wide ranger of excise or sles 'taxts almost ont billion dollars. But the bill, okayed by the Ways and Means Committee over opposition by the Eisenhower administration threatened to set off a storm in the Senate over another issue. Sen. George. (D-Ga) said today he might move to tack onto the excise tax measure — when i thits the Senate — his controversial po- posal to increase individual income taxes,' particularly for low income families. The administration argued fiat the government cannot afford now such broad and sleeping, revenue .reductions as 4 are |provi.cicd in the bill to cut' to' 10 per cent all excise taxes now above that level, except for liquor and tobacco. The changes would be effective April. 1. They would cut taxes on movies Snd other admissions, telephone bills, rail, bus and air passenger fares, jewelry, cosmetics, pocketbooks, furs, luggage, telegrams, sporting goods, cameras, pens, mechanical pencils lighters and other items. Opposition to Farm Program Is Strong By EDWIN B. AAKJNSON WASHNGTON M— An uphill- battle to' win congressional approval of main features of the Eisenhower administration farm pro- Messer', Oglesby principal, who was tl ? e s , tar ! : of hearings by the Sen:„ _i ._ _j-. i, „„ . -mr -mi 3tG Al?npilltlti'n Priwrviitf/in in charge of the program. Mrs. Elm is a mathematics teacher in th'e Arkadelphia Junior High School Mrs. Teddy Goodloe or Arkadelphia was also a guest at the meeting. Prior to the program, Mrs. Frank Mason, local president, conducted a business meeting. The group voted to present at the AEA district meeting at Southern State College Magnolia, April 2 a life membership in AEA to the local county teacher who is oldest in periods of service. Mrs, Mason'announced a meeting of the Hempstead County education Association on March 9, at 7:30 p. m. at Hope Junior High School At the conclusion of the meeting the Oglesby teachers invited the group into the cafeteria, where they served a dessert course which car- ate Agriculture Committee. The chairman, Sen. Aiken ;(R- Vt), concedes the program, which he supports, has strong opposition but he said we have a hardworking and fair-minded committee." Main controversy centers around the administration pz-oposal to shift to a system of flexible price supports on farm products to replace the rigid price floors for basic crops whichr expire at tht end of this year. President Eisenhower and Secre- tay of Agriculture Benson are backing flexible supports ranging from 75 to 90 per cent of parity for major irops in place of the present fixed 90 per cent. Parity is a computed price said by law to give a farm product a fair relative purchasing power. ried.. out the St. Patrick's Day Opponents who contend that the thme. Arrangements of narcissis decorated the tables. About 40 mem'bers and guests attended the meeting. Still Destroyed j • Near Fulton Deputies Jim Moore and Bob Hester found a liquor still near Fulton yesterday and destroyed it along with 250 gallons of mash. Nobody was found at the five'barrell rig, Deputy Sheriff Jimmy Cook said. • Minor Damage in Accident Here On jSast Second Street yesterday in front of the Postoffice autos driven by Johnny Tabor and C, B. Waddle collided with slight damages resulting. Investigating City Officers charged Mr. Waddle with failure to yield right of w?y. World's deepest oil well is at Lost Hills, near Bakersfiejd, Calif., be/ fet ' effect of this shift, although cushioned, would be a further sharp decline in farmers' income got some new arguments today in the form of a report from the Agriculture Department. It said the income of the farm population last year averaged $882 for each person 1 compared with $1,808 for the nonfarm population. The dtpartment said this repre. sented a drop of $23 from 195? for the farm popul'tion and an increase of $56 for the nonfarm population. Unplugged Iron Brings Firemen Firemen were called to the home of Ed . Chambless 1509 S. pine yesteday to a', fire caused by failure to unplug an iron, The irpn burned througn the tsQard and dam- linoleum firemen reported. E-OMNAIQN PINE BLUFF W-Judge Henry W. Smith of the Uth Judicial circuit announced today he w|y seek in, the Doctor Refuses to Answer Sen. McCarthy WASHINGTON I/O — SEN. McCarthey (-Wis) carried his search for Army Communists today Into a public hearing at which an Army doctor refused to tell whether he is or was a red. The doctor, PFC Marvin S. Belsky, said he has been denied an officer's commission. He refused to tell McCarthy's Senate Investigative subcommittee whether he believes this was because as McCarthy expressed it, he was "a member of the Communist conspiracy." Belsky challenged the subcommittee's right to ask him any questions. "I am a soldier under the jurisdiction only of the President of the United States as commander-in chief." Be" Isky said this committee has no jurisdiction over me." ',. Rejecting that argument, McCarthy said President Eisenhower at a news conference yesterday hati stated that all Army and gov» ernment witnesses should "wil- ingly and cheerfully give testimony" as long as it did not. ea danger security. Belsky is assigned to the Army's Murphy General Hospital at Wai tham, Mass, McCarthy had originally plannec to question Belsky only at a closcc door hearing. . He had said the public session witnesses would bo quizzed concerning his accusations of Communist spying at the federal telecommunications » laboratory at Nutley, N. J. He de dined to say whether .they woulc be questioned later today, and kept their names secret until they are called. , McCarthy and Sen. McClellan (D-Ark) sat through the half hour closed session —Sen. Jackson CD- Wash) came in for-its last half — before the ,public hearing opened Sens. Dirksen (R-I11) and Potter (JR-Mich) showed up for the public hearing. " ^ , Fears Attempt on Life of ( Eisenhower BY MEIMAN ISMITH WASHINGTON, —OJP)— Federal authorities fear Puerto Rican Nationalists may try to assassinate President Eisenhower or Secretary of State John Foster Dulles as a "death present" for their all- ing leader, a high' government source reported today. Pedro Albizu Campos, brooding head of the Nationalist party, lies seriously ill in Puerto Rico Although he is not considered in immediate danger of death, officials believe his declining health could be very explosive. If Albizu's fanatical followers feel he has little longer to live, the government source said there, is a definite fear here that they may make another suicidal attack on U. S. leaders as a final "present." This grim report followed private advices to the United Press from Puerto Rico that the shooting of five congressmen here Monday was part of an ambitious Nationalist plot to rock the government by slaying' Mr, Eisenhower, Dulles and FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover, Chancery Court Hands Down Divorce Decees In Hempstead Chancery Court this week the following divorce de-- cree were granted: Russell Henagan vs. Mattle Mae Henagan, divorce to plaintiff, custody of minor child. Loretta Ward McDowell vs. Do* well McDowell divorce to plaintiff. Billy Franklin Mlears vs. Wanda Ruth Miears, divorce to plaintiff, Fred Harric vs. Angelina C. Har» ris, divorce to plaintiff. Ben Nelson vs. Rena Nelson, di* vorce to plaintiff. Edward E. Bailey vs. Marjorie Parker Bailey, to plaintiff. Guests Flee From Fire in Hotel BOSTON Ml — Approximately 500 guests fled-from the Parker House three of them :dow nladders, when fire swept the fifth floor of tho 14-story hotel in the heart of downtown Boston early today. Joseph C. Fitzgerald, 47, of Cor- ial Gables, Fl ., was reported to be the only casualty. He was taen to City Hospital suffering minor burns and smoko inhalation after firefighters c assisted him down a ladder from the fifth floor. His condition was reported as not serious." Bennett A. Hatley, 39, Baltimore, Md., and Gordon Shillinglaw, 27, Yonkers, N. Y. were also helped down ladders. By The Asaeclattd . „ The coldWave that has", gtl; Arkansas for the* past tWo' <j inflicted heavy damage to p'fii blossoms in the NaliflvUlei early today. , , Temperatures dropped to ,11 the area and Eugene ArrJnT head of the University 1 of " sas substation at Nashvtl damage would be heavy to varieties of peaches. < . However, Arrlngton.,; shli^ .. was still hope - that some p! unopened buds Were flot' da and farmers might get* a etc The hicreury plummeted, degrees at FayettevilldV ~ 'bert last Might ' \ jtfae, 1 ported temperalure's'Mn; :t _ Other lows included Bate 17 Flippirt, 18! ' " and Fort Smith,, ll phia 20. Most other sWtll... ported temperatures, <b«l6#;|j ing. ' t ,,&*',".# Business in January Drops Off WASHINGTON UP) ies, consumer, credit and foreign, trade all iroppen off in January; according to government reports, The reports issued,-.. yesterday came amid warnings from some Demoiratii leaders that the country Js headed for a, recession he pobliians, however, have called teh present business downtown a normal readjustment, The .government figures give some indication of its extent. The monthly report from tho Commerce Department's office of Business Economics said sale of all manufac turer s, after ad just- m'ent for seasonal factors, dropped off 400 million dollars to $23,700.000,000. The seasonally adjusted sales decline In January compared "With a drop In December of 200 million dollars. Sales in January this year were about one billion dollars un* der manfuacturers' sales of January 1953. ', ' Manufacturers reduced their inventories by 300 million dollars in January compared with a reduction of 200 million dollas, both seasonally adjusted, in December, The further liquidation of stocks which President Eisenhower's recent reconomic report to Congress spotlighted as a key factor in halt- Cold Damages; i^^ *- V 11 Nashville toHempstea RedCrpss M Donations to thk'Amerie'all Cross 'In Hembs|eadJ ?"'<•" 'fl Hope. V f*,] .if 1 Previously ;reported"$l,121?7J and Mrs. S.' A. Whitlow/ 1 $5.00' Velma Goss, $1.00/>Mrs/tJi,,K| well $.25, ,' • ' .'-"'"''ViV-^ Colored Mrs. Ptrsie ,__ , G. Turner $1.00,,*Eredc!,ie;Md Mr.\and Mrs. Will ,'McC6fiut Mrs. 'Veltaa. wniiams6n'|$?* Lenora,, jyfuldrewS-S'aH-^Mi 1 ^ Nelson $,10'Mrs; ing the business downturn — reduced inventories to about $46,400,000,000. This, however, was still some two billion dpllars more than in January a yeai before, , ' Library for the calenda All Around the Town By Th« Star Staff The, , is supported •%, s.ta.te, county ' It seems when a- newspaper starts digging into back records Us kinda hard to get off the subject first the 1934 basketball team record was repprted, then came a reader's request that we look Into the 1939 team's conquests and now from Horace Kennedy comes a report of a pretty fair five back in 1027 . . , and apparently it was . . . Coach C, O,; Warfield only had eight men on the entire squad which was captained by Mr. . Kennedy, the others being Lawrence Martin, present high school grid coach, Clarence (Shorty) Maxwell, Regan Cornelius, Jack Robinson, Earl Seerest, Eugene Taylor and Fred Eason ... (I would like to note happened Horace? Still on basketball Independents were the Em- defeated by Camp Chaffee 73 to 61 in State AAU pjay with Hodney Ivy seer, ing 33 and Jerry Suttpn 1? , . . the Class B District pipy is underway at Prescott with both afternoon and night games with the quarterfinals slated to start with tonight's final game . . . fans can see some pretty fair basketball all day day and Friday nlgbj , ', , finals will be played jit 0 P' Saturday night. the «.,„.-. . , ., Two candidates officially tgss.ed here that Seerest went on to the)their hats into the ring yesterday University of Arkansas where he, . . , Preston Dowd, TexarKana, all-southwest honors in foot' bail and captained the Porkers his senior year).,, . . the team wpn tt»e district title when Capt. Kennedy tossed giving field goal in the fina} second giving Hope a 26 to 26 tdge over Stamps • > . the record was 16 wins against eifht prior to. the p?met the won their last U games, the Star acco,unjs for all tfete 5 even repprts $h$ fepyg going 19 state tourney at Jonesboro , , there it all end?, not & line t)ien pn about the •---•--"--- filed for prosecuting attprney of 8th Judicial Pis,tript -while the going prosecutor* q.'W, ^gqfe Of ArHadeJphJa file^ fo. r Cpjigresj currently held by Talbot Feild Jr. the L»brarv BpffdAare^ •blong, ch9.i5man,rfJV-H3^ H, Brown 1 , 'gharles^ynr 'man Jones and .SWRIIP > Hospital Exp WASHINaTQ^' •P-Ark) early f Department, be The''i pounced dosed' by,

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