The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 204, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 26, 1948 Page: 2 of 10
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conqtwr—M though any more ex-
ample* were nec**sary—look at
their operation* in Berlin.
Two month* a*o, the blockade.
Sine* then, all sorts of political
and economic p»f**ure in an at-
tempt to complete the division of
the German capital liefore any
final decision is reached at Mos-
A six-Wan medical jury haa decided in favor of an operation with-
in two months on 29-months-old Pamela Lamphere. Pamela has a
rare abdominal condition. The child’s parents, shown with her, are
In the midst of divorce proceedings stemming, from arguments over
her chance to survive an operation. (NBA Telephoto).
Pine Forest News Owens Reunion
the resrlval dosed Sunday
The Baptist Church received
hew members. Nell Post, on
(sion of faith, and Mr. and
Mrs. 0. E. Hankins by letter.
Those visiting Mr. and Mrs. H.
L. Richey Sunday were: Mrs. Rob-
bie Wtrght and Lavyn of Com-
merce, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Brum-
ley and baby of Dallas, Mr. and
Mr* Ode D. Martin and baby,
Mr.fand Mrs, G. W. Jackson and
Butty Nall Richey.
Mr. and Mr*. Reed Waller of
Plain view fcnd Mrs. Sallie Hill of
Seajrgraves arc visiting relatives
Mrs. Annie Culpepper of Pil-
low1 Springs visited relatives here
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Galloway
and family have moved back here.
They have been away during the
sunpner while Mr. Galloway at-
J|lty Reeves Is home for a visit
with his partmts, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Reeves and family, be-
tween terms of school at Com-
Mrs. Julia Hux spent Thursday
with her sister, Mrs.' Thomas
Reeves land family.
The revival at the Church of
Christ is now in progress. Every-
one Is invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Arlico Williams
and family have returned from a
vacation trip to Mexico.
Mrs. Gerald Post was able*to
be moved to her home Tuesday
from lionglno Hospital, where she
underwent major surgery recent-
Mrs. G. C. Price visited Mr. and
Mrs, Clyde Nichols of Pickton
iia Price is visiting in Dallas
The Owens family and relatives
met on Sunday, Aug. 16, at the
old Owene’ home place at Starr
Those present were: Mrs. Bu-
ford Cook and family of Como;
Mr. and Mrs. Newt Owens end
sons of Sulphur Springs; Mr. end
Mrs. Elmer Blixe of Sulphur
Springs; Willie Owens and sons
of Sulphur Springs, Mr. and Mrs.
Weldon Jackson and family of
Dallas,; Mrs. Rose Owene and son
of Dallas; Mr. and Mrs. James A.
Owens of Dallas; Mr. and Mrs.
Doyle Owens and family, Dallas;
Mrs. May Owene and son, Dallas;
Mr. and Mrs. Royal Jones and
son, alias; Mr. and Mrs. 0. B.
Owens and son. City; Mr. and
Mrs. L. C. Baxley and family,
city; Mias Ima Jean Hurley, city;
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Acker and
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Dickey end
family, elty; Mr. and Mr*. Mur-
rell Baxley, Dallas; Mr. and Mrs,
Ray D. Owens and son, city; Mr.
and-Mrs. Tom PViddle and family,
Como; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Payne
and son, Gainesville; Mr. and Mrs.
1 •\ ■ ^
By JOSEPH EDELSTE1N
For another striking example of
the Communists try to
Fnjaks, Djilas; C. T. Mote, city.
clous luncheon waa spread
Last night in Berlin, 8,000 Ger-
mans heard that figurahead of
German Communism, Wilhelm
Pieck, demand that the Western
Allies get out. fhst was accom-
panied by his pious protestation
that the Russian blockade really
wasn’t meant to harm Western
Berliners, since the Soviet authori-
ties had promised to feed the en-
tire city. And ft’s so about the
Russian Offer—but what Pieck
conveniently neglected to add was
that tha blockade began the last
week in June and it wasn't until
one month later that the Russians
made their somewhat less-than-
magnanimous offer. And what, it
might be asked of Herr Pieck,
would have happened between
those dates without the American
and Britlah air lift? Both the an-
swer and the Communist hope are
So last night more of the dis-
ruptive propaganda. And again to-
day in Berlin, still more of the
same aa several thousand Com-
munists and fellow - travelers
stormed the city hall. You may be
sure that It was intended by the
Ruseian authorities that the mob
get into the assembly chamber and
stage its tirades against the city
government. That was easily man-
aged because the city hall is in
the Soviet sector of Berlin. Here,
toe, the intention was obvious—
the disruption and collapse of the
anti-Communlst city council, There
will be other attempts to achieve
this goal, barring some last-minute
reprieve from Moscow.
All these things require a cer
tain physical and mental climate
—an atmosphere of want, confu-
sion, and despair. Berlin provides
all those. And we are indebted to
Richard K. O’Malley of the Asso-
ciated Press who has just arrived
In the German capital for a bril-
liant description of the pattern
which fits in so well with the Com-
Three years after the surrender,
Berlin still resembles a graveyard
of battle. Where the swift black
at the noon hour consisting of
fried chicken, salads, cakes, pies,
ice cream and many other foods.
It was decided that an annual
affair would be made of this re-
union on the second Sunday of
August each year. Everyone re-
member and dm there.—Reported.
Eris M. Gilpin
Is Promoted By
meeting Sulphur Springs
Lodge No. 981 A. F. and A. M.
tomorrow (Friday) night at 7:80
p.m. Work in the Master degree.
Visiting brethren welcome. — K.
M. furiier, W. M.; E. V. Wright,
Nbtlce to Robekah members: All
members are requested to be pres-
ent thia evening at 1:00 p.m. Spe-
cial work. Refreshments after
work. Visiting members welcome.
—Mrs. Geo. Mills, Secretary; Mrs.
Mary Finch, M. O.
v*;V ; ■ ' ■
Eris Gilpin of Dallas, formerly
of Hopkins County, has been pro-
moted to Department Manager of
Liggett A Myers Tobacco Com-
pany in Texas, according to infor-
mation reaching local friends and
Gilpin, who still operates his
farm near Sulphur Springs, has
been Dallas Division Manager for
The promotion of Gilpin to De-
partment Manager follows the re-
tirement of H. A. Pyle, after
long and faithful service.
Mercedes sedans of the Nazi party
chiefs once rolled before eheermg
throngs, the Germans new pedal
bicycles or drag wood carts.
Everywhere, says the AP cone
spondent, war still taps the pas-
serby on the shoulder. The harsh
lines of defeat are etched clearly
on the faces of the people. They
carry the mysterious small bundles
which seem to be the badge of a
They don’t look up as the cars
pass. That, too, is « hallmark of
the defeated. The beaten are not
curious. They already have had
the big answer. And now the main
topic of conversation in Bmin is
the Soviet blockade. All you have
to do is mention the world "block-
ade,” to a Berliner, and then you
can sit back and soak up an amaz-
ing recital of fact, fancy, informa-
tion, and theory.
An old man says:
*T hear the Russians are giving
hig butter and cheese rations in
their sector of Berlin.”
“That’s propaganda,” replies u
companion. “How do you know a
thing like that? Have you been
“Don’t worry, I won’t go there.”
In that fear. . . In the specter of
the bomb ruins. . . In the picture
w,, ».£.!■ BUSKS
(Ih Amartort Prttt)
New York, Aug. 26.—Railway
issues behaved erratically in a
generally firm stack market to-
d*y. While the main body of
shares Jogged along an unevent-
ful price route, carrier stock*
nervously swung back and forth,
Trading volume was slim, with
turnover for the day in the neigh-
horiiood of 650,000 shares, one
o* the smallest totals of the year.
The weather did as much as
anything else to blight trading
TOPS in Quality .. Fit
Our Exclusive Line of
Tailor-made to your individual meaauremente-
to fit perfectly! Collar aises in 1-4 aixea.
Over 100 to select from—
for both dreas and sports
—Three Collar Styles.
—Three Cuff Stylet; French,
Regular and 3-button barrel!
Priced........ *3 to O
East Side Square
enthusiasm. Many brokers simply
gave up as the mercury climbed
to around 100 degrees.
Higher most of the time were
Nickel Plate, Illinois Central,
Southern Railway, Great North-
ern Preferred, U, S. Steel, Gener-
al Motors, Goodyear, Internation-
al Harvester, Commonwealth &
Southern, General Electric, Un-
ion Carbide, Ownes-Illinoia, Mis-
sion Corp,, Eastern Airlines and
Balky spots included Bethle-
hem Steel, Scars Roebuck, Doug-
las, Consolidated Natural Gas,
American Woolen, and Central
of N.J. Santa Fe dropped more
than 2 points at one time.
The bond market was steady.
CARD OF THANKS
We want to thank each and
everyone for the wonderful deeds
of kindnese bestowed on ua in the
illness and passing of our darling
brother, Bob Poor. Words ednnot
express our gratitude for the love-
ly flowers, to the doctors and
nurses at hospital, for every word
Of sympathy given us; our friends
and neighbors who helped to make
our burden lighter. May God bless
each and everyone, is the prayer
of his brothers and sisters.—Bes-
sie Wallace. 609 May at., Fort
Friday night, August 0, 1948,
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Clemmons,
of Ridgeway entertained with a
lawn party, and bridal shower
honoring their daughter aVid her
husband, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Mc-
The lawn was attractively light-
ed, and seats were conveniently
placed for those who wished to
Mrs. Paul Box, Jr., presided at
the register. Ninety-one guests
A number of games were play-
ed which all seemed to enjoy.
On the arrival of the bride and
groom, they were met at the en-
trance to the lawn by a group of
small girls who sang, “Here Comes
the Bride.” The couple was es-
corted to two
told t o follow them
The strings led to i
and roses, hidden in
which is situated on
side of the lawn. Aft<
had followed the stri
numerous obstacles tfl
the “Wishing Well,”!
filled with beautiful/
The gifts were o;
passed around for all
admire, after which
termelon was ‘served
Everyone had ai
time and wished th<
groom many happy
They will be at h<
St. Louis street, Dali
Try a Want Ad
“Now I know why h« wanted a long-nosed butletfl”
Mrs. A. L. Wicker Independent
At Mineola Home
of Germans trudging through the
rubble. . . In the drone of the
planes overhead—all this, says The
Associated Press corresplondentt,
make the war seem very near
Mrs. Amanda Lou Wicker, 81,
died Wednesday ut 12:30 p. m.,
at her home in Mineola after a
She was born in Tennessee De-
cember 13, 1886, and moved to
Mineola a number of years ago.
She was a member of the Mineola
Church of Christ. Survivors in-
clude one son. three daughters,
12 grandchildren, seven great
grandchildren, one sister and one
The Baptist revival I has just
closed at Independence. I We would
like to say “thanks" to everyone
that attended, for he I surely re-
ceived a blessing.
Thanks to Bro. Ack«r for those
encouraging sermons. !
The revival closed j on Sunda>
night with the Baptiwm. We also
had several conversions during the
Try a Want Ad for results
Funeral services were conduct-
ed Thursday afternoon at 8:00
o'clock at the Mineola Church of
Christ by the Rev. Winant and
Rev. Streetman. Burial was in
the Mineola Cemetery.
Tapp Funeral Home handled
Would like to take/ this method
to invite everyone tf> be present
at Independence Cfhurch, next
Sunday, Aug. 29, tL help us to
reorganize our Sunrlay school.
We will be_expectlng to see you
there if you are interested in our
Sunday school or / church.— Re-
The grave of tin* Rev. Josiah
Henson, the original Uncle Tom
of Harriet Tleechilr Stowe's "Un-
cle Tom's Calm 'j is in Dresden,
S0 GOOD WITH o/KiMbtlSittU,
Tasty Morton Sandwich Spread on white and
brown bread. . . . Hard-cooked eggs deviled
to perfection with Morton Mayonnaise. . . .
A 1m»w1 of your favorite cheese whipped to
creamy consistency with Morton Salad
Dressing. . . . And a generous supply of
Morton Texee* Corn Chip* for a light, crisp,
BY ALL MEANS, BE AT THE COLLEGIATE SHOPPE
FRIDAY MORNING AT 10 O’CLOCK, AS WE ARE
REDUCING THE BALANCE OF OUR STOCK TO
ROCK - BOTTOM PRICES!
Below Are Some of the DOOR - OPENING SPECIALS for Friday Morning at 10:00 A. M.
r | .
Such famous makes as Mary Nluffett, Perez, Majestic, Kay Dunhill, Dorsa,
Grosscraft and others will be soAd for these Sensationally Low Prices!
Former Values up to $29.95!
Only 200 Pairs
Ill Pairs Nat’l Adv.
Our Exclusive Lines!
Values to 14.95
Many, many more Sensational Buys will be offered for Friday and Saturday — Smart Fashions for
Fall Wear — as the balance of our stock will be sacrificed during these two days. Don’t fail to atten<
final wind-up of our Great Sale, for you wili absolutely not be able to buy this merchandise at lower
The COLLEGIATE SHOPP
ALL SALES FINAL — NO EXCHANGES — NO REFUNDS
Extra Sales People to Serve You
Here’s what’s next.
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Bagwell, Eric. The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 204, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 26, 1948, newspaper, August 26, 1948; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth825831/m1/2/: accessed October 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.