Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 14, 1948
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Page 2
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Page Two HOPF STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS India, Struggling'With New Independence, Faced With Two Complicated Situations 'By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Vio Continued From s Page One Proclamation great Indian fiibconliiicnt. hng wi'h the olnn'jei o'is vi- of its nei< -fm;iid inrlc- fiom Butain has been •j.fetfd \v,tn two luitnei fnU;u) noVetopwents: ' \T. Mahomd Ali Jinnah. gover- ;nbr .general of the dominion of 'Pakistan, has died, thus deiirivins; this Moslem nation' of the man who created it and was its rnov- )np. spirit. 2. The dominion of India, which is chif.'ly Hindu in complexion, has invaded the premier princely state ir. Hyderabad with armed !'i>-ce." ;.'.>d there has been fighting. The declared purpose of this move ag.iins: tiie domain of the IS'i/.:>.>n, most powerful of all the Indian Mik-rs, is to maintain order. His e>:;-.11od highness, the Nizam, is a Moslem while some four-fifths of his subjects are Hindus. At first glance these two events rnicht seem to have small relation to each other and it may indeed by that t'neir paths will not cross. Still, there are elements in them fA THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN' Trust Foster's to properly fit you ... to give you more dollar-for-dollor value ... to give you more comfort . . . smarter fashions in these nationally known shoes. Buy shoes for the entire family ct FOSTER'S. Brov/n blucher, plain toe or moccasm vamp, v/ith rubber scJl&.> >.' Sizes .8J to 12 . Sizes 12-J ro 3 These Saddle oxfords come in brown and white, black and white and red and white. Sizes 4-i to 10 and widths AA to C u&ISiSaaBi&RSSXiBi&K I Just the thiiitj for the J rodeo and for school {wear. Beige and brown f Sizes .8"/a , athrough 111-j ! SSiHes 12 i Jthrough Z>-, Sizes 3 through B'/j ONE TABLE Special purchase of strap casuals, aild slimj backs. Antique Gold, Red, Tan and Black. Regular 5.95 values. Now Star Brand SHOES Men's high top work shoe in tan or black. Cap toe or blucher. Sizes 6 to 12. Girls' CASUALS This strap casual as shown comes in red or brown. Children's Sizes A 12; to 3.. .4 Big Girls Sizes 4 to 9 'Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Fostoi Phone 1100 ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Sept. 14 _ (,f\ — Hogs. (1.000 barrows and gilts IfJH Ibs up 25 to 50 lower thr.n Mondnv's avera'.'t 1 : lighter [kinds unevenly steady to ")(i lower i sows 50 to 75 lower; ton 2<1.25 for ;lflO-2fi() I'-s 2U.75 — 29.0(1: popular 'one lofd: other good and choice ..price 23.00: IGO-lfHI Ibs 27.50-28.75 (130-15 Ibs ?=/J-27.75: 10-120 Ibs :22.0-24.5: bulk sows 40 Ibs down ! 25.25-2t).75; over 40 Ibs 22.25-24.25 few down lo 2.00; stags 17.00-21.0 boars 13.00-10.50. Cattle. 4.50: calves. 2.00; open- ling trad" somewhat slow with only 'few deals about steady: heifers 'and mixed yearling;;. C'UVK an'' bulls opening about steady; veal- er.s unchanged from Monday: odd lots good yearling type steers 2400 i one load Oklahoma grass steer? 34.50; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 24.nn-32.00; common and medium beff cows Hi.50-21.(10; canners and riHt""s 15.00-10.00; medium and good bulls 21.50-93.50- aood and choice veal- ers 2!'!.0-32.0; common and medi- ur- 17.0-?''n Sheep. 3,000; market 23 higher- earlv sales mnrfivi scattered sales up to 2(3.75 ing some to big packers. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Publi'.hed even/ v.'CfikrJay afternoon b*. STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. M. Washburn, berretory-Treasurer al the Star buildinn '/12-214 South Walnut 'Sueet, Hope, Ark. granted 12 1-2 cent hourly pay I uoosls retroactive; from July ?, to j Sept. 1, and 19 cents thereafter. | At New York, Local 282 of the , j International B r o I li e rhood of jTcarnstcrs demanded a 25-cent | I hourly wage boost. The employers i i rejectee! it and stuck to their 17 1-2 j icwit offer signed by 033 trucking | firms employing 4.50(1 members! WHMVLAS I he President of Die United States has proclaimed September 18. 1P48 as Air Force Dav to honor the air arm of the National Military Establishment- and WHKttEAS the United States Air Force on September 18, 1947 in ,/ic fortieth year of. its history as the world's oldest miiitary air orgun.'zation, became an autonomous Air Force, and is this yea':- ob, serving its ..ir.st anniversary as an independent organization in the the years of exper- union group that j trucking tie- i Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonos, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, M^ch Supt. Jess M. Dovls, Advertising Manager Enlorerl 01 second cla^ matter ot ths Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In i Advance): By city carrier per v/ec-K 20< per month 85c. Mail rates,—in Hemp, stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one LoFayc-tto counties, $-1.50 per year; else where $8.50. of Local !!07 the sct off the area-wide up on Sept. 1. , An all night. bargaining session in Newark virtually ended the strike of teamsters Local 47R with s ..ir.s anniversary as an independen <lei onse structure of our nation; and VvHEHKAS a grateful citizenry, recalling - ience. of development, and of service that have produced its present capabilities and efficiency. recogni/e.s the United States Air Force as ono ol the nation's most far-reaehiru! weapons of defense: lie union geHinn lieir demands. Representatives of i nves, an ewse recognize the service of those who in the arme forces or in the civilian centers of scicnc'-. research, and productio have aided in the building of our air minnt. do hereby proclai Siilurrjay. September If, 19-18. ns Air Force Day in Hope." " ,'iO.OOO maritime unionists on the s!rik- i West! to 50 yn n." f i GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 14 —W 1 )—Grain lures carried ,n slerHv tn <'i,- nl National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenr, , . 31crick Building; Chicago, AGO North Mich mnlurl i '9 an Avenue; New York Citv, 292 Madcsc., uiLiuu- j Avo . Dctroit/ Mich., 2842 W. Gram j Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg low Oriuans, 722 Union St. fu- Member of the Associated Press: Th- Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti , ., , : 'he use for republicotion of all the loco at the board of trade today. Corn ; news printed in this newspaper, os well 0 AP news dispatches. Dor7t ! Continued From j Russia and communism Page One have again dominated Irprline. Deferred; contracts were firm on short covering, while the S'.uei-i i oer contract eased. Traders said i that an easier cash corn market ! the result of 100,000 bushels of to- j arrive bookings, dried up short covering in the September de- , , . livery. {ready lost the political battle for A ' government announcement Berlin. As a last resort, he said, that corn loans will be available \\" cy hf:ve ( 'Jt harvest time instead of Decem- ; l °'''co. her 31, as previously indicated, developed buving in the new crop deliveries Traders said the announcement made uncertai n the amount of corn that would be delivered immediately after harvest. rioting and The Soviet-licensed news agency APN said today five Germans who Coast, charged the army with strikebreaking for attempting to hire workers to load cargoes destined for oriental outposts. A longshore union spokesman charged the army with bypassing the hiring hall procedure. He warned that the union would picket 'he army ships. | Negotiations continued at De- I troit in an attempt to settle a 'strike by 170 guards at the Brings bodv plant. The strike has idled 25,000 Briggs workers, who refuse lo oass the guards' pickets, and 25,000 other auto workers who lack paits made by the Briggs plant. The CIO communications' workers announced ;it <~'hicp<"> tha 1 CIO Vice President Allan Haywood personally will enter negotiations with Western Electric Co. lo avert a natio^'v i rl n comnninic;Uin>io strike. The union also expected Chief Federal Mediator 'Cyrus Ching to step into the discussions A lso n) China so. officials of the a l "operating brotherhoods" of railroad won-.ers began negotiations vyith a committee ol' railroad officials for a third round of wage increases and changes in working rules. The Brotherhood of Railway New, therefore, f, Lylc Tirowr, mayor of the city of Hope, in order that we may honor the men and women of our Air Force fur their contributions to the development, of American aviation ana In (he growth ol American air power, often at the sacrifice of their nves, and likewise recognize the service of those who in the armed ion oclaim rjay. September If, 19-18. ns Air Force Day in Hope." 1 ur«e all citi/.ens to join in the observance of "this, the first anniversary of the United Stales Air Force, in the- forly-firsl vtnr of American military aviation, with ceremonies appropriately" expressing their appreciation of the contribution of American military ail. 1 powei to our present peace and freedom and their faith in Arnc.- iean air jwwer as a guarantee of continuing peace r.nd.lastir<* security. In witness thereof. I hereunto r,et my hand and cause the seal of i he ci!y of Hope to ''e affixed. Doric this 13 day of September, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty-eight, ,ind of the independence of the United Stales of America the o"e hundred and seventy-third. LYLK BHOWN, Mayor of Hope. Tuesday, September 14, 194B Daily Bread " Continued From Page One boxes, and chambers of commerce putting out tourist literature, and people fighting with their neighbors over the ceconuuts. v All of which leaves us wi'.'.i 'he ' familiar but still rather depiess- ing thought that nobody can really-• louse up a good thing like people. Mr. Trurnan left little doubt, a-S" he spoke before the American As' sociation for Advancement of Set- 1 ence here last night that he was talking about investigations by. the GOP-controlled House Utv.. American Activities committee. j Conductors launched the discus- isions today. Sixteen non-operating |unions began their negotiations for a new wage increase last week. \(~(~~\<f~\ ! I V_'J I ! rnnlinupd From Pno-. Onn Contuull - d riom Pn so One m prison. is no appeal iencpd lo 25 years At the close Wheat "was 7-8"hiph-' ADN said thcrc er to 1-4 lower than the previous ! fl ' orn tlle sentences, which were for i "crimes against public order, the liv":; of peaceful inhabitants and : the Soviet occupation troops." i The American official, Louis _ .. ..._, JGlaser of Washington, D. C. and December $1.5:5 1-4 ancl soybeans iBrookline. Mass., is retiring as .'.'ere 3 1-2 to 4 1-2 lower. Novcm- chief of the civil administration took part in the disorders thf* fol- |Trainmen and Order of Railway lowed Thursday's giant anti-Corn- j ~ n.si HICV.-UH.H nei ^ nad oeen sen-! 182.481, set in the 192;,' gubernalori- 1 ai contest. Her percentage. 71.4 was 1.1 per cent over the previous mark st iby Gov. ' Horace Hildreth four years ago when the total vote was iless than in 102(1. j Republicans also elected Frederick C. Payne, 47, as. "overnor; re- jelcted Reps. Frank 'Fellows and I.Robert Hale and named Charles jP. Nelson, mayor of Augusta, to Mrs. Smith's House seat. Mrs. Smith, who succeeds retir- 'ing majority floor lender White, 'attacked President Truman for "too many blunders" in dealing with Russia and blamed high [prices, in part, on his "inconsist- |Ont. inefficient" administration. i Scolten defended the president vig- lorouslv and said the Rcpublican- j controlled 80th Congress was re- jsponsible for prices. J With the Maine sweep to worry I about, regular Democrats also jwere faced with new pressure by |States Rights supporters to get j Dixie Senate and Congress nomi- inees to come put against the Tru! man-Barkley ticket. ! But President Truman came iback fighting in an attack on politicians with "axes to grind and [Red herrings to drag around" who [ho said are endangering national socuritv by "smears" against sci- 1 enlists. IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH SELF-POLISHING LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWrl TAN BLUE OXBLOOD close. September §2.24 3-8. Corn was 1 5-8 higher to 1 cent lower September SI.73 7-8 1-2. Oats were 3-8 to 5-8 higher, September 72 1-25-8. Rye was 1-4 lo 1-2 higher. $2.55. Chicago, Sept. 14 —I/P) — Spot \yheal prices 1'ollowed futures a little higher today; basis steady; and political affairs branch, office of military government for Berlin. Glaser leaves tomorrow for the United Slates after serving in Berlin since the beginning of Ihe joinl receipts 17 cars. Corn was one to | occupation in July, 1945. He told three cents lower; basis easier 1 bookings 100.000 bushels; shipping j sales 5,000 bushels; receipts 82 cars oats were unchanged to a cent higher; baisi mostly unchanged; shipping sales 194,000 bushels; receipts 23 cars. Sybeans receipts were seven cars. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 14 — •«')— Live poultry: unsettled. Receipts 29 trucks; prices a cent a pound lower- to two cents higher; fob; fowl 34 leghorn fowl 32; roasters 35-39 fryecrs 37-41 broilers 38-41; old '•oostors 23; fob wholeseale market, ducklings 34; heavy duck 30 small Jucks 20. Butter firm; receipts 490,331; prices unchanged. Eggs firmer; receipts 8,491; prices unchanged lo four cents a dozen higher; U. S. extras 70 pet and up a 58; 60-09.9 pet a 48-49. TJ S standards 39- 4o; blance unchanged. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 14 —(,P/—Cotton futures declined in the early trading here today, but rallied in the late dealings on trade buying and short covering. Closing prices were steady. 20 cents to 05 cents a bale higher. Oct high 31.23 — low 31.02 — close newsmen three years of "daily shirt sleeve negotiations" with the Russians had been tough, but confidently asserted: "The Russians and communism have proved themselves morally, ethically and ideologically bankrupt in Berlin." A German physician claimed lo- day that 00,000 Germans have died of mistreatment in Soviet-operated concentration camps, in the Russian occupation zone since the war. The Berlin physician, Dr. Karl Vermeulen, described himself as a former camp inmate. His report was published in the American-licensed newspaper "Tagesspiegel." , Q Negro Applies for Admission fro U of A Law School Dec high 30.9 1— low 30.73 I Men high 30.71 — low 30.55 ! 30.0 7 May high 30.49 30.45 close close ! Fayetteville, Sept. 14 — (UP) — A Little Rock Negro, Jack Sehrop- shire. has applied for admission to the University of Arkansas School of Law. And Dean Robert A. Leflar said today that Sehropshire nosi-ess^s the qualifications for admittance and has only to complete two formalities of rep'stra- tion to become the second Negro to be accepted by the law school and the third by the university. Classes for Sehropshire, a graduate of Wilberforce College in Ohio, will be held separately as low 30.31 - close J& W01 ' C *"' Sllas Hlmt ° { Toxai " Jly high "9 •(') — low ''9 -'0 - Hr.sr. ' Hlmt C ' ll f 1 ' cd )aw KcTnoo} last Jan- .ii.»_ mbii ~.'.i.J urn „)._.) close, ua ,. v ancl dropped out this summer iw'n-n it was found he had tuber| culosis. Hunt was the first; Negro accented by the university under its ir.le di 1 likins qualified Negro i!'--'du;>te students. The second was a Negro girl ac- ceu'ed this fall by the school of medicine at Little Rock. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 14 (.'i't— ton futures rallied into new Cot- high which could combine .for either good or evil. The situation is complicated and must be viewed from Take Jinnah: This brilliant, 71- year-old leader was law unto the some 100,001).00 Moslems of the Indian peninsula, ancl they followed him blindly. There was a time in his younger days when he (urged unity between Moslems and .Hindus, but in his later years he came out for Pakistan, that is. an absolutely independent government for the Moslems. Now with Jinnah gone, there naturally is speculation whether this may ease the situation between the two hostile dominions — may even result in union between the two in a federal government. Sources in New Delhi, capital of India, are speculating along that line. We now come to another angle, [and that revolves about the violent land often bloody differences, between the Moslems and the Hindus, growing out of religious bitterness. This has cropped up in connection with the invasion of Hyderabad. Masses of demonstrators yesterday marched to the Pakistan ' prime minister's resi- Idence in Karachi and demanded that Pakistan declare war on the dominion of India because of the Hyderabad affair. You \"'<'-\ recall that the Nizam is a Moslem, (although the vast majority of his j subjects are Hindus, I True, India had been pressing | the Ni/.am to join his stav lo the IdoMiinion. Hyderabad being the I only one of the hundreds ot prin- | cii'aliiies which haven't joined ei- jthi.-r India or Pakistan. However, •there obviously is no real basis j !;>r war between Pakistan and In- I din ;imv Hyderabad lies wholly v'.nhii: lodia and 80 lu.-r ..-rut of it's ! i-K'ojile au- Hindus. HJtnvir.vr. In- I'iia propoors to leave tin- question | .^\\ i-re ,1 iiinah stdi at liic helm, ,it'.-i .sal-.- In say then.- wu:dd be no jV.-ar ,,vi-r ijiis it, ; \.:e. Still, obsi-rv- ert iioKci win-;) lilt- argiiujeiit over Hyderabad lirsi .siarl^-d lisa' jrriigioii:; UiilV could £rov,- out o! i 11 . -'"'i 'hat communal (i^htiui; '-I'li-Iht ;;;,-M-ud throughout tiu- do' |miii!uiii. No n:an cijn loaki- a ci-r- j';'in pri ciictiun about that i:ow lor I tut pcopk- ol liu- Indian ;,v!:ins )!•• art highly iiilliuinvulilt: ' The port of Buffalo, N. Y. is the world's greatest fresh-water harbor in value of tonnage—about $(iOO,000,000 worth. ground for the day on a late flurry of Inlying by New Orleans and i locals. Covering in . nearby Octo- j 'ier, prior to first notice day, dis- | closed scarcity of offerings and I this aided the balance of the mar: kel. j Future:; closed 35 to 00 cents a 1 bale higher lhaif the previous ! close. 1 Oct high 31.33 —- low 31.07 — last i 31.2'J up 18 i Dec hie.li 3'O.iM— low 30.70— last i 30.91 up 11 ! Mch hinh 30.75 -- low 30.58 — last : 30.71-73 up 7-9 May hUh 30.53 — low 30.32 — last i 30.4!) up 10 ' Jly high 29.53 — low 29.33 — last 29.52-53 up 14-15 Oct high 27.0 5— low 20.85 — last 27.CON up 8 ; Middling spot 32.18N up 17 ; N-nominal. ! NEW YORK STOCKS : New York. Sept. 14 —i,W—Stocks ntished up today and held their higher levels in a moderately ac- ;liy market. i Cains WIMV iiK-asured in Irac- | tsous "o iiiiuv tiiaii a point. Volume i of triuiint; v.'as near 750.000 shares. I Rails Y,-I ot iorward early in Uie .session v.itb .stivl.s running second. As SOUK' si-K'i'U'd industrial is- isiii-s gave ground, rails took up the slack to Keep tin- market as a whole close lo the best averages ,ol tlu- d'ty. ' Aircral'ts, which have received, little attention in tin- past lev.- j days, perked up with the best I .-howini; o! tiie smaller groups. : Air.oi::' issues keeping out in Iron! v.viv Santa i'Y-. Great Norlli- ein I'li-lonvd. Union Pacific. Rich-I I'iiuhl Oil. A.'Dorican Smelting, Du j Punt, Phillin Morris, International l';>.ii:T, U. S. St.>i.'!, Youimsiown >-lr-<' 'I'liiic. ("n-vslcr, Consoli- 'i:i'i-"i Vulti e. arid Doglas. 1 o-'-.-rs \V(.iv here and there in; cU'u;nL; Pi'ortP!' Gamble, Mis^ion (,'nrp., and Sears Roebuck. Uonu;, were quiet. '•s,—— ™<J Drew Pearson EVERY SUNDAY the LEE pre-shaped hat shown here...today Study it from any angle, Lee's pre-shaped hat is just about the smartest sartorial investment a man can make. It has a pliant felt body of smooth imported fur. It is handsomely designed, expertly crafted...100% correct. Best of all (and this, thanks to Lee's revolutionary new process of hat-making) the proper pinches in its crown have been blocked-in, in advance/ to stay that way for keeps. Here, at this store, you'll find precisely the Lee pre-shaped hat that's right for you. Stop by today, to learn why Drew Pearson suggests that you "Don't take less tllSB th e best...don't take less than a Lee!" Tune in Drev/ Pearson every Sunday 5 p.m. Station KCMC " EXCLUSIVE AT and FORMEI^LY TALBOTS ,.*• 'V*

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