Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 8, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 8, 1948
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Page 2
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Page iVt NJohus Benes Is I Georgia in £ 11, i • r ' ' ~ r:Looking tor } d New Job Continued From Page One .Senate, but for three S^n Francisco. Sept. P, — After 20 years in C/.ffhoslo diplomatic service, Bonus JS a \olulntary exile today looking for a job. for ronomination to tin there were contests House souls. j Eugene- Cox \vsa out to defeat i i Attorney J. Neely Peacock, whom; (/T>) -— he licked in l!)4(j. Foi-rner Rep. | v>"<ia's !«Tohn S. Gibson and Country John-i Benes son bol-i sought to wrest from ; — and iW- M. Whoeler the House seat he; now holds. Hep. .lames C. Davis I HOPE, ARKANSAS ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111.. Sept. 8 — l./l'i — • Hogs 5,000; bulk good and Choice 200-260 Ibs 29.25-50: top 29.50 Odd lots 27300 Ibs 27.50-29.00; J70-J90 Ibs 27.7. r )-29.00; 130-100 Ibs 25.00-27.50; 100-120 Ibs 22. 00-2}. 00; good sows -10(1 Ibs dow n25. 0-27.0; heavier Hope Star "He'Te^ned yesterday as C/.rM.'h : »i™ ivicell' iVvo" ("iJiioncnt^; "FO,'- i ^'^ lm v ' ci « hts 22.-24.75: stags consul general here, predating his mer Kep. Helen Douglas Markin ] c'-mip 4 000- nlv^«: I -,nn- few formal >telirment to last Friday— and Wyman C. Lowe. < L. e itut 4.ui)», cnKcs I..iOO. lew the day his uncle, Dr. Eduard Utah. Ari/.ona and Nevada held Bonos, former Czech president, their primaries yt sterilny died in Prague. ; Utah's Democratic Gov. Herbert VW',2 1 a Jl d cannot bc :l Con> B - M ; 'W took ;, commanding lead muhist, the 47-ycar-olci Benes ex- for renomination over former As- plained to icportc-rs. "Marxism yi.siant Distiict Allorncv John S makes.use of the inhuman meth- Boyden, while Maw's lf)44 oppo- fasdism." 'Quenille.Wil! Continued From;' Page • One ,'uenl. J. Bracken Lee, iof House Speaker public services of the capital Ordered a 24-hour walkout to bolster demands on "upgrading wage scales Most of. the .cUy's garbage MitcheJl collectors quit work, but the order was only partly .effective in other flMds, There was no indication of a break either in hospital or water services. . .- .. >- « $ * T Cotton ' in a _ ' 'I ., Rendell H. iMabey for the GOP ballot spot. Democratic Kr>n. W-jlt"r K Granger and Republican'Kep. William A. Linv.-son were unopposed, but four candidates fought for the chance to oust them in November. In the race to meet Granger, David .1. Wilson Ind State Senu'or Melich. The Democratic saw Mrs. Reva Beck Bosone, Salt Lake City police court iudgc. take a lead over Ray H Loavilt, chairman of the road commission. acting governor, . medium to low good steers: 2(1.00- , 30.00: medium and good heifers and. mixed yearlings 24.00-31.00: odd lots above 30.00; common and medium cows :J7:50-J9.50: canners | and .cutters 14.50-17.50: medium I and good bulls 21. 00-23. 00: good and choice 2(3.0-3.; and choice 20.00-30.00; common anrt medium 1(5.0-26.00. Sheep 2,500: top 25.25: including sales to packer;-; bulk good and choice offerings 24. 50-25. 25: occasional lots down to 24.00; medium and good kinds 22.00-23.50: most sales S. 00-10.00; ewes 7.50-8.50; old bucks 15.50. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. f! — i/I') — Live ooultry: lirrn: receipts :jl Sfor of Hope 1899; Prasg 1927, Consolidated January 18, 192° Published every weekday afternoon b*. STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex, H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star b'jildinp 212-214 SouIh Walnut "Si,eel, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publishe' • Paul H. Jones, Manoqina Editor George W. Hosmer, M^ch, Supt, Jess M. Davis, /*-'verthing Manager «C" Get •Many .V Washington. Gov. Thomas itwicc as fast or ICC: 0! ..I.IM, . t,"v- | Entered en second clo"'; mailer at thi rommonUOO ! p °st Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th« Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Mean? Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable Ir Advance): By city carrier per week 2GV Dor month 85c. Mail rates—in - Hemo . - itead, Nevada, Howard, Miller LoFayette counties, $4.50 per year; Where $8.50. fi. — (UP) — vey must run ivin jus! about twice as riumy slale-s Irorn President Truman ,-IN he took from Will four j.cais ago to become president. j Republican Mr;.i!i'»i.si,-; will '><•) I you he can do thai—ami more. Four years ago Dewey carrcd 12 (states with !)!J electoral'voles. They jwere Maine. Vermont. Ohio. Imli- jnna, Wisconsin, lown. North D-ii-o- ta South Dakota Nebraska Kan- !sas. Wyoming and Colorado. A minimum of 2GO electoral is neees- saiy to elect. nev.-ev was blanked in the Mid- Atlantic states, the Southern •ind (Border states, the Southwest and (the Pacific Coast region. For the i minimum of 107 electoral voles must gain over the 1944, GO!'! managers this year to these ' H \yill comfort GOP managers that I Wallace will cut into President Tm; man's California vote this year and that Guv. K;n-\ Warren of'' Callfor- inin is the Republican viee p,-esi- jdcntial candidate. j Republican gains are most likely : outside the South. Southw.si and i Border states. But Dewey and \Var- iroii will give (hose areas a chanc" al their band wagon. Wednesday, September fl, 1948 >-i S. CI.AR K Lasiy 'Wagers' Hot Springs on Deer Hunt pt. his lile — i UP i -- Gun- workers and po- state funeral to- C/eehoslovakian Uenes, who for democracy out one ! which Dewey else ~ state Prices ipound unchanged to a cent a higher; FOB: roasters 37- Continued From' Pago Qnc McPeek attributed' the f'l '""" Tsumper crop this : yeafl i np t "-increased use of fertilizer, a shift of cotton plantings to higher-yielding areas and increased ''ffe'ftfivM' tion. If the September estimate of p$r acre yield of 429 'pounds Arizona's acting governor, Dan) 41 ; fryers and broilers 39--13 bal E. Garvuy. led six opponents fo,- ance unchanged, the Democratic gubernatorial Butter steadier; receipts 675- nominalion, with Rep. Hichard F. pBS; pi ices uncnangcd to :i-4 cent JHarlcss running second. Two a pound higher; 93 score AA 72.5; irachers battled i'l out in Ihe GOP i g 2 A 72 !Kl R Bfi.fiO Kfl C (>:i.5; [race, with Bruce Brocket! holding cars: 90 B G7.5; 89 C 65. ;an edge over William Boudon. i Eggs unsettled; receipts 11,857: Leading in contests for House.'prices unchanged except a cent a seats wcro Democrats Harold Pal-'" 1 " ' ton and Rep. John R. Murdo'ck land Republicans John TJdall •'-and R. Notional Advertising Rpprescrtfotive— , knnso'; Doilies, Inc.; MnnnpHir,, Tenn trucks: | Sterick Builtlina; Chicnqo. 400 North Mich 1 igan Avenue; New .York Cilv, 292 Madi«,i Ave. ; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grant Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg Mew Orleans. 722 Union St. I A pounds of cotton per acre, set 1944. •• - jdox.cn lower on current receipts at 37 and 1 1-2 cents down on checks at 31. •o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept, f{ —Iff 1 )— Cotton futures turned steady today, fol- Coun-:lowing carlv wekness. as li«m iiill buying and short covering met only limited offerings. The Department of Agriculture's second lorecast onthcl»48 cotton ciop was only 50,000 bales higher than the August 1 official estimate und had little effect markelwise. The . J estimated 90 he took in are looking states: New York, Pennsylvania. California, Illinois, Maryland. Now! (Hampshire, Michigan. New Jersey. • 'Minnesota Connecticut West Virginia, Nevada, Idaho and Alassa-i chusclls. The GOP expects to do i belter than that for Dewey on his' second White House try. Hut from ' among those slates the bulk of his winning margin must tome—As- i sinning that he wins. i Polls and Henry A, Wallace's ! third party threat arc boosting! jDcwey's chances, notablv in Penii'-' 'slyvania and California. Mr Roosevelt polled 1.98K,000 to Dew- 1 .„ . , ,. °y : s 1.5.12,000 four vear.-j a"o in will pay for instruction offered to California. The Pennsylvania"'score Member of the Associated Press: TK Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti 'ho use for republicafion of all the loco lews printed in this newspaper, cs well c ill AP news dispotches. AclultClasses Continued From Page One veterans. Veterans may receive '//subsistence if enrolled in 6 hoiu course, or \h subsistence in 12 hour was: Roosevelt. 1.940,000; Dewey 1,83500. Dowry probably conic! -- •- " ••• '- i.vin (carry Pennsylvania this time-\vith- courses. Full-time subsistence sche-lout Wallace's help. In Cal''fo'n ; a dules are as follows: the Democratic bulge four years ago was more than'" -I00i)0! ' Investigate the SPEAR •WORM CONTROL' -Feeding Plon. COME IN NOW! »••'•'• • ««•*•»(, If you have grains, BUY SPEAR EGG TEED Granules, Pellets or Mash Form. Also available with built-in "WORM CONTROL". Feed half and half with your grains, • •SOS If you have no grains, BUY SPEAR "ALL MASWEGG FEED Granules, Pellets or Mash Form. Also available with built-in "WORM CONTROL" Feed as a Complete feed. W2 East Second St. Veteran without dependant —$75 per month. . Veteran with 1 dependant—$105 per month. r, . , Veteran with 2 or more clepend- -v Department ! ant.s—S120 nor month the cotton crop at 15.- j Sncome ceilings are applicable. Lander. Wyo.. Sept. ", .'Ihe governors of Ai Wyoming and Colorado set today to try and bag an nn!"- lope with one slid. The chief executives —Bon I.anev of Arkansas. Lee- K.nnu« of Colorado and Lester C. Tlun't ol Wyoming — led thfir 12 hunting companions in the annual one-shot nn'elopc hunt. Each of the hunters had only one bullet in his rifle, and the team bagging the most "pronghorns" wins. Game wirdcnV, accompanied each five-man team to a spot where antelope have been located — and also to see Hint no hunter uses cm extra bullet. Lane.v wagered Arkansas' Hot Springs against Wyoming's own Mammoth l'( ( ,t Springs that his team would ba<? the most of the elusive animals. Indian medicine men from the Shoshone and Arapahoo tribes "blessed" the humors last night. o Club Claims Champ Tree Philadelphia—r/Pi— The Gormnn- (own Cricket Club lays claim to a new national champion—a yellow wood tree with a 13-foot ' trunk circumference. Russell Ma (hew-; club grounds keeper, says the tree's girth is one foot 'm-e->.t:-r t.ian the present record wood at Lawrenceville. N'J •-•h D r L . .'hi of buildings, and al strategic intersections. Spectators were barred from windows and doorways. The press of the crowd was such that tumult developed as the hour of the funeral approached. Here and there the lines of armed men broke and were reformed. Once a man who resisted police was dragged from the square after being beaten. But there was nothing like the organi/.ed anti-government demonstration [Jed leaders had feared, and for which they had prepared. Heavily guarded. President Klo- rnent Gotlwald, Premier Anlonin Zapotoeky. and Parliament Seapk- er Oklrich John entered the museum a few minutes after 4 p. m. (10 a. m. EOT), signaling for the .service to begin. The Prague trumpeters played a funeral. fanfare. including the Largo from Dvorak's New World symphony. As the first notes rang his j from the loud-speakers set up in r ... | the big square where just 10 o, rille-cnrrying, years ago Czech patriots' threw Miuad members themselves beneath the tracks of Hitler's entering tanks, a hush fell OV p r t)u , mmultous crowd. The Pi's'ii'iy "'Hi shoving ceased, 1 '" ; )ini ' S " f P ° lic ° nmi '"' mcfl work - f ' rs straightened, and the only KOUnd was thc music : " ld thp slow tolling of the city's church bells. Zapotocky was the only speaker. He used the occasion to warn "reactionary elements" not to "misuse Benes' memory." 'Words are siiperiiuo'js where actions speak louder," the Communist premier said. "Benes acts have built his monument in the hearts of our people. "We will work to keep his memory as clear and bright as washis ry as clear and bright as was his work. We earnestly believe that no one will follow reactionary elements and misuse his memory. The Fascists who forced him into exile in HM8 have no right to misuse the memory of him who fought so tirelessly. iris ot armed put down violently niunist demonstra- !• hnndret's of thou•ns who flocked to tin' Ked leaders tin; government he •odik' ic.ii's at c ol Prague them weep-. •,.• Sv y r"'"'! i .'bru' rv -mri ' -',;•/! ' i' al - loonstrations as those • MI which some 200 arr-jsted. developed, o! the crowd wus 'c lines occasionally •<>ke. _ th<; brief ceremony • ••'. m. KDTi, ihoii- lousands of persons us Square, put- museum where •".lid lined the wmch the cortege matol.v to reach .Scxi.'iiova Usti, wh:..re he will be his beloved gar- 219000 bales compared " with its , August 1 forecast 15.169,000 and i th^e 1947 production of ll,i!57,00. j Traders continued to feel ihat a I surplus of cotton is in prospect \ this season unless exports prove well above current expectations. Fiitiuos closed a to 25 cents a bale higher than the previous close. last last - low 30.50 — last - low 30.22 — last low 29.09 — last Oct high 30.98 — low 30 81 20.94 up (> Dec high 30.78 — low 30.G2 •30.76 up 7 Mch high 30.60 30.58 up 4 May high 30.37 30.32 up 7 Jly high 39.24 29.16 up 3 Oct high 26.G9 — low 26.55 — last 20.61 up 1 Middling spot 31.89N up fi N-nominal. NEW ORLEAN SCOTTON ^ New Orleans, Sept. 8 — OP) — Fluctuations were over a narrow range in cotton futures here today with a small amount of mill buying off-setting hedge scllinig. Closing prices were steady, unchanged to 30 cents a bale higher, " Oct high 30.92 — low 30.77 — close 30.90 Dec high 30.73 — low 30.59 — close 30.70 Mch high 30.56 — low 30.47 — close 3953B May high 30.33 — low 30.21 — close 3030 Jly high 29.21 — low 29.00 -— close 29.1 "4 B-bid. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 8 — (/!') — With the government asking tor ofers of flour from mills, wheat prices worked higher on the board of , trade today. Some buying came I subsistence or $30 com- given High are the HERE'S THE WAY TO GET A GOOD START YOUR MARRIAGE "~-^ PAY YOUR STATE AN? COUNTY 1AKES BEFORE OCTOBER 1st If you Don't You'll Pay o Penalty and You Con Sove This By Paying Now. CLAUDE H. SUTTON Sheriff and Collector Income ceilings are as follows: Veteran without dependant— $210 pci- month. Veteran with 1 dependant— S270 per month. Veteran with 2 or more dependants— $290 per month. A veteran who is drawing readjustment, allowances is not eligible i to participate in this program. A veteran's eligibility w ill be used at the rate or 1 month to 4 months attendance in 6 hour courses. A sample of subsistence is as follows: A veteran with 2 or more dependants going to school 2 nights per week for a total of G hours would draw per month. Veterans who have not pleted high school will be an opportunity to earn a School diploma. The type of courses that offered will depend upon choice of the students. The veteran does not have to be working to take this training. nor does the training ho takes' have to be related to the type of work that he is engaged in. The Adult Education program has a Four-Fold purpose: 1. To improve the basic education of adults in the fundamental subjects of reading, writing, and arithmetic, and related academic training; 2. To help adults discover vocational interests, improve vocational ability and increase technical qualifications whereby the capacity of individuals to earn a living is increased and his job is made more satisfactory to him; and ;•!. To make better citizens in all relationships. 4. Provides opportunity to obtain a High School Diploma. High School credits are given on these courses. I Daily Bread Continued From Page One I Russia's rulers clearly believe that while religion may be the opiate ol the people, worship is all j right. The lire-served body of Lenin ' is exhibited like a holy "relic. The i face of Premier Stalin is displayed j at public gatherings in enormouus j reproductions that are a staggering example of bad taste. | The Bolsheviks are wise enough i to recognize a man's urge and need ! to worship. But the objects they I provide for worship — the embalin- eu re. mains ol one mortal man and the a^im; presence of another— are not likely to fill that need. I They must also find it hard to establish belief in materialism as a religious principle when that I materialism in 30 years has i bi ought the Russians so few corn- I torts. The Soviet leaders are still trying ,to recreate the Russians' spiritual life by a formula that contains no real faith and little leal logic. That is a contradiction which does not give promise of si living itself very easily. from mills in anticipation of i'oour j sales to the production and mar- i keting nd mil Ut ration. September corn jumped around erratically, providing most of the market's interest. It hada gain ot i more than 3 cents at one time, btit 'this was partly lost in late trade. 'Fiiinnuss of September reflected an advance in cash prices, No. 1 yellow coin selling as high as $2.00' Actual of the September delivery had in) .nfluenee on the new crop months. They dropped around 2 coins at one lime. Wheat clost-ii 5-1) ~-l 1~J higher. Septembrr $2.22 5-8. corn 1 5-8 low- 1 cent higher. Seplem oats were 1-8 lower $l.f>-!, and soybeans 3-J higher, November er tn U $1.1)9 — 1-u'H 3-4, Dt-ci-inbor wi'iv 1-2 2,'J-i 1-2. NEW YORK STOCKS NVw York, Sept. ii — ,,-Pi — A sudden sinking spell sent the stock (iKirlcet sharply lower tuday. helliny in the final thirty minutes ol trading pushed prices down 1 to 'A points yeuerallv and in orn or two cases more. The late drop was accompanied by no special news developments to account for it. The downward trend was PI rsisteiH except for a brief period during mid-duy when quotations levelled, off. More than 90 per cent of forest fires are started by earless-ness. !n ihese smart Foil shoe: plus smart appearonce, that's what you'U scry ^ " Shoes, £'!." yos.s'lS find foot comfort y // casy on the eye" . . . see our stock of new This smart style as shewn below fo comes 1 in brown. orfoqe This smart crepe sole loafer as .shown is in brown. As shown above. Sizes 64 to 11. Another smart style in a buckle 'oafer as shown above in all brown. Sizes 6-, to 11. 61 r. srnai I CIS -; it 1 1 iyle by Flor- shown below all black. Sizes ilvr My Ki.95 in brown 15.95 Another style in all shown or left smart wing brown, Sizes •'> iio les in all brown calf that you'll like for Fall. Sizes 12. 5 -X Owned by Lev/

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