Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 17, 1948
Page 2
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Page Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, September 17, 1948 Sunday School Lesson Te evision Continued From Pago One- friends. They set fire do her. ;mcl other guests tools but cigarettes and Daily Bread Continued From Page One By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. . • Paul in nis missionary journeys encountered much opposition, nnd persecution fiom hi;; fellow Jews, who \vero as much opposed to the n< w Christian way as he himself had mice been. -But sooner or later he wa = bound m( , nls to corne into collision with the • paganism, and licentiousness, ot the cities in v.hich he preached. The clash came "Which was the capi. . ... Roman province of Asia, and an 1 inc "chair arm-dweller —• In- important place on the great trade jvaiiably perches on the arm of thc roiile between Rome and thc East, i weakest chair, and guaranteed It was an excellent center from [break it during the telecast. to rugs, i position views in thc matter. There with no | i s nothing fanciful about the French matches. | f car O f n strong, revived Ger- One soltit'on: Build a fire tower in ; rr.any the Jiving room and put your wife j ' rf ,' ncro i-S nnv indication that ;it °P >'• I Germany is being built up at jflay^s The "switch-hitter" — He tries', France's expense, the present pre- lo watch two ball games at once. I carious balance .of French polities [tuning in on both channels and ! may be destroyed. Any agreement [deftly missing the exciting mo ' DeGaulle's The <o sit in both games. "standee" — Can't be made down. Always crosses in • by a moderate French govei nmenl i to such a plan, or anything approaching such a plan, would give both the Communists and the de ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National S'.ockyarcls, 111.. Sept. 17 — (if}— Hogs, 4.500; gener?. 1 - mark to 2") higher than Thurs- averagc; bulk 200-200 lljs 'ill..•yi-T'r load around 300 Ibs 2fl.2:i; aoorl and choice 1(50-100 Ibs 28.75'•>!!. f)0: IH'-!;") Ibs 2fi.50-23.HO; 10120 Ibs- 23.2f>-2~).:iO sows 40 Ibs down mostly ^(i.OII-27.50; light sows oecas'orr'llv V7 7"); over 400 Ibs Hope Star ."" in^Ephrsus. | front of lh ? screen just as the -pro- j Gaullists a strong talking point. -Hal city of (he !« r;!ln '•'-•aches a climax. __ j There is a strong 23.00-25.25; extremes such circumstance:: possibility that. 1 Cattle. 1,0 ri> cale.': 'oral trade .slow and to J't which Paul could carry on his missionary work, and he remained in 1be city for nearly- three years. The Epistle to the Ephosians reveals now deeply rooted war; his \vork,there; and his intense love for the Ephesian disciples is manifested in the beautiful oraycr for them in Ephesians 3:14-2). At first Paul seems to have met with little opposition. Pagan re- ligiomets and authorities were probably sure enough of themselves not to be troubled about sortie new, small, and strange religious group. •The'-clash-when it came was not rcaUy religious, but arose over economic earn and . iself-intereat, With the religious outcry as a pretext. The goddess, "whom all Asia and the world worshippoth" (verse 27), heie called Diana, usu- a'Jy^represented as a huntress, was PcttJaUy (Artemis, the goddess of fertility," ,'Imrnoriql .rites were as- t.feociatcd with h6r worship. Jucla- ism/had long won many proselytes faith from' the pagan world , HO- gen- weak some (•'.•••..'lines of) mii vealers j The "antenna-nut" - leans out. prospcrity cau be rcsto red speedily ; " 1 rlT'S TIME TO SHINE £ WITH... SELF-POLISHING LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BUCK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD The "engineer" — Toughest of all to cope with. Tries to rebuild the set in the middle of every program. Unfortunately, he electrocutes himself wrecks the set. The "dribbler" — Has to spill things. You can trail him around tnc ronrn by the ashes, drinks, food and books he drops. The ••incurable 1 ' — The addict who insists on the television set j being on every second and com-i plelely ignores other guests whoj want to talk. j tl t.he window, swinging the aerial to get better reception. Refuses to let go and fall to the pavement. The "vandal" — Can be counted on to break six glasses an evening — even if they were made of iron. If he doesn't break them himself, ho cleverly plants them other guests will trip over them. The "insomniac" •— He is polite and well-mannered, but he stays until the last television station is I off the air and then wants to stay up and discuss the programs until daylight. The only way lo get rid of him is to run out of liquor. Well, there they are •— fifteen cbairning reasons why the proud new owner of a television set should answer each knock on his I door with a baseball bat in his hands. It's the only way to keep out video vipers. because of its superior morality, and we can 'well understand how many in that, licentious c'ty would turn to the better way that Paul preached. The silversmiths who made shrines for the goddess became fo-,v.s •••howing lii'-ther 25 or more; bulls steady: odd lots connr.-i .-;nd >ne dium'heifers and mixed y-'.''rlings j '->ir,0-27.0(i: common and medium beef cows 1(1.50-20.00; canners and '•utter-; 14 HO-lfi.0: medium and good bulls 22.0-24.0; cutter cand ; "O'nmon IH.fi.l- 0 " ''• "ood -"id choice vealers 23.00-32.0; common nnd medium 17.00-27,nn. including •some southwest slaughter calves the other of those extreme tics would take over. Now, the United States does not want Fucb a situation to develop any more than it wants an economically impotent Germany, rarely j Either a Communist government in - Just i France or an extreme-right government that would attract thc opposition to the Red camp would be a staggering and probably fatal blow to the Marshall Plan. America needs the friendship of {-it ?7.5(l. , France. The cause of peace de-; Sheep, 900: spring lambs steady; mands a Europe in which France, |-- ; t'' 'i-ece'l'tM' day's mean close not Germany or Russia, is the lor 50 to 1.00 under yesterday's strongest power. Yet. it is hard to i opening: bulk good and choice see how Euronean recovery and (kinds 2'1.50-25.00; few closely sort- top I'oorl ai 1 ') choice kinds with her Ideographical J25.25; cull lo medium throughouts position, natural resources nnd industrial development, does not make a major contribution to their restoration. The situation presents thc Amcr'- wiiere i can government with a strong ehal- ; lenge to the wisdom and statesmanship of all concerned. Star of Hope 1899; Praia 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Pafmcr, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building •,(12-214 South Walnut Street, Hop';. Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, editor !• F'ublishei Paul H, Jones, Managing Editor , Georqe W. Hosmcr, Mnch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Entered as second class matter ot th» Post Office at Mope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. {AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. S, Continued From. ,Pago One do not want De- 1,",. 00-21.00: straight culls mostly Hi.(if) down: bidding lower on slaughter ewes. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Sept. 17 — WP)— A fairly brisk trade developed in wheat Tobacco (with prices advancing on the board jof '^fide tn;U'v. L">-ge vRirchases ' " ' —'- by the govern Continued From Page One of the cash grain >'-nn< pn') repo''s grain bakers were H-"V Sllllpril-ted t" buying and short Futures lowc to 35 Futures closed 3 , 5 ce ,;., str , ,-, previous close inquiring 'for'Oct high 3 ° ! 31.40 off feathers and the snake digest- Among themselves they said, "Our craft is in danger," but to the public they said. "Groat is Diana of the Ephesians." Led by Demetrius, they stirred up a mob riot against Paul's companions. It was a typical mob, and about to become violent, when a man stepped forth whose name is unknown but whose fame is enshrined on the sacred page. It was the town clerk of Ephesus, calming them, talking common sense, and reminding them thai they were likely to get into trouble with the Roman authorities. He, too, worshipped Diana, but paganism has its sincere souls who live up to the best that they know. Usually if you catch Athlete's Foot or Toe Itch as soon as misery of tiny cracks or little watery blisters appear, you can knock out the Wiment far quicker. Here is how new Nash's KAYO works Athlete's Fpot as you know, is a living fungus that sets in the skin. Nash's Kayo Una a reeling action to pec! off the outer skin so the medication can go.1o work. It.'s simple as that. Mr. Nash doesn't want you to feel South'5 oldest and lar, P. POX Pharmacy. 50c. John Adv. animals." They saw the huge boa cat live chickens — feet, — and one night eel a small pig. But the fanners observed that as animals Go. "chic'-'ens and Digs ain't much." They goaded Page into claiming finally that his snake could "kill a horse and cat it." T he farmers countered with "Moby Dick," and the on. Thc tobacco farmers, loaded with money after sellin most successful crop in years, backed the mule to a man. They reportedly had a pot of $5,000 ready to bet on thc long-eared benst. Page and his carnival people were said to be ready to meet the wager. Meanwhile, there werc reports that a group of Walnut Cove citizens would seek to halt the fight by court order at the Inst .minute, invoking North Carolina's law against cruelty lo animals. The famed "coon on a log" fights between a coon chained to. a log and a succession of hunting dogs were banned here recently under the same law. Sheriff Chester J. Helsabeck, Jr., said he had "heard .there was going to be a fight" and added that he was investigating. He did not indicate whether or not pny action would be taken to halt it. UNI Palestine Continued From Page One "complete integrity." He was profoundly religious, but also gay and charming in manner. As a Swedish Red Cross official he played a most active role in three wartime prisoner of war exchanges with Germany. He made many hazardous trips into Germany, some during the heaviest bombings of Berlin. He was responsible for many morale measures during Sweden's mobilization when war threatened. He headed the Swedish equivalent of the U. S.-.Q. He also was active in Boy Scout work, training them Deferred corn and oats contracts '^^ £,'*>*) 3L Advanced. September corn sold lower much of the clay in line with 'ron •'"' ':ns h "orn crice i 30.HG up 1 all'also noted a five-day weather bu- j v]'-!}'?., rn-o/.'isi of above normal tern-','''..', Jly nigh poraUircs the c!,<»-e in the mid-west. Toward i this contract Reports that a cargo of Canadian Oc •'r-. 'ntalin" ?<ifl.OOO 'uishe'<-- had high 2 ' n<i nl'f JO ft Fort William for Chicago caused some selling in Sep'^'-nb-r | oats. Rye was firm in line with an match was) upturn at Winnipeg. Soybeans sank! ti--"- showing early strength. i Wheat closed 1 to 1 7-8 hiishe'- ' their i September $2.25 3-8 1-2 corn was 1 to 2 cents higher, Septerner $1.6!i :>-4-$l.(in. OaK- were 7-8 V,\"".- to 1 3-!! higher. September 72 3-8, rye was 2 1-4 higher. Deeem l "> c -" ''.' '1-4 and soybeans were 1-2 -1 1-2 lower. November S2.4U. slogan. Gaulle.' When the general's bodyguard intervened, fists and clubs flew and the battle became general before police broke it up. Several on both sides werc injured. It. was the first time Communists had made a direct attempt j to interfere with a rally at which |DeGaulle himself appeared. Often they had threatened to in thc past. Thc fighting exploded as the new government of Radical Socialist Premier Henri Queuille rammed through a new series of economy measures which fed the discontent of labor and contributed to the growing strikes. Queuille has asked the public to shoulder now heavy taxes, accept, layoffs of civil servants and go without demanded wage increases to snve the franc from total collapse. Communist-led labor unions have answered by ordering workers out of the steel, conl, aviation and other industries. Nearly 1.000 police and stecl-helnieted Republican security guards had to be thrown around the national assembly as the government considered the economy program. Prices of cigarettes, alcohol nnd postage all were slated for heavy boosts. 78 Survivors coveringm c Continued From Page One ; l°- ?° nts ,u a baulc lsccne. cents higher than the, In anothor rcscllG operation the I Coast Guard Cutter Bibb nicked UD 40 men and a dog from thc i three-masted Portuguese schooner | jGaspar. The skipper said one i crewman had fallen overboard! earlier. The 309-ton Caspar was! (located 330 miles northeast of the i lasl j Leicester. An eye-witness story of the rescue received from Capt. Donald G. Jacobs of the Bibb said that several of the Portuguese crewmen "flung themselves down and fervently kissed thc cutter's deck" after their rescue. All were dazed and weary from 24 hours of fighting rising water in the leaky 30-year-old wooden ship, according to Capt. Jacobs. Receivers Want to Take Over M&A Railway Harrison. Sept. 17 —(/F 1 )— Missouri and Arkansas railroad receiv- Federal Judge John E. Miller, who placed the line in receivership" after it had been sold for salvage, set Sept. 30 for hearing to determine whether the receivers have authority to act since the Interstate Commission has ordered the line abandoned, whether the offer rep-resents a fair net salvage value for that section of the road and whether it is a bona fide offer. The receivers said Kelly F. Gib-| Mississippi "Floaters" son, Tulsa, Okla.. has proposed to! Floating islands on the Missis buy that portion of line (mm Koii-jsippi and other rivers are portions sett, Ark., to Neosho. Mo., for a i of land held together by roots, "sum not to exceed $:}f)0,000." 'The roots furnish the buoyancy. ers have asked U. S. District Court for authority to act on an offer i to purchase a section of the line, i Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier por week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller anr Larayette counties, $4.50 per year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas DaiHos, Inc.; Memphis, Tenr» Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisc-i Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granr Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Th- Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, os well c ill AP news dispatches. - low 31.39 - last 1 m i < i.ui — last ).G9 - nr> 7 29.72 — low 30.77 — last c c low 30.4(5 — low 20.59 — last THE COMPLETELY AUTOMATIC HOME LAUNDRY low Middling^, spot 31.18N N-norninal. NEW YORK STOCKS New Yn>-k. Sept. 17 Stocks drifted lower today 27.04 — last off 22. t/P) in without particular WITH THESE OUTSTANDING FEATURES Maro thorough washing and rinsing Easier and safer to operato Groator capacity (10 full pounds) No need to pre-soak ctothos Convenient waisr- high door for loading and unloading Creator economy of operation Most of them suffered quiet market tcaturc. minor injuries ns their Preices moved in either clirec- werc tos ' sed about by tion in small fractions. Occasional- !wavcs I 1 ' a Jew shares nushed lovvc by j U more than a point. A. stea^v opening turned into a bruises and i lifeboats ! 40-foot ' basis Spot wheat moved h : "hev the trade in futures today; unchanged; receipts 27 cars, was two to five cents lower; comparison unavailable: l"ioki"»s 7,'i.OOO bushels; shipping sales 23,0(,0 bushels 1 . receipts 121! cars. Oats were unchanged to a cent lower: basis unchanged to 1-2 cent up: shipping sales 12,000 bushels; receipts 34 cars. Soybeans receipts werc nine cars. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 17 —W)—Butter steady: receipts 338.098; prices unchanged except 1-2 cent a pound higher on 93 score AA at 7C and 1-4 cent lower on car lots 89 C at 60.25. Eggs: Top firm, balance steady; receipts . 8.275; prices unei->anged. Live poultry: Unsettled; receipts 17 trucks; prices unchanged e::cc-pt a cent a pound higher or v, 'fractionally mixed the clown d>'ili (j ovnl the remainder of the day. basis' New lows ('or ''•"> voar WP'-P ?"< by Pepsi-Cola ,Cudahy, an Ameri- 'n .Foreign Po"' n r common. American Foreign Power common was off more ilian a pont and thc second preferred was fowl at 35 and n n wer inside Hope's Newest and Most Modern Deportment Store. Outfitters for the Entire Family, at Popular Prices fryers at 35-41, FOB. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Seot. 17 —MP|— Cotton futures were irregular here today due to weekend ' cvening-up operations. Closing prices were steady 25 cents a bale higher to 20 'cents Inwor. Oct high 31.49 — low 31.33 — close , 31.43-43 D-" K: «h 31.09 — low 30.9G — close 31.07 Mch high 30.80 — low 30.75 — close c close should pay a higher rate of re- affair before turn. He had previously certified in "o>- most oi'j^ nat American Telephone and Telegraph Company had its subsidiaries, including Southwestern Bell, reduced interstate toll rates in 194G. PSC chief Accountant M. E. Mitchell developed by questioning Dewitt thc ratio of operating ex- down more than 3 points after the federal district court in Portland, Maine, approved a reorganization plan proposed by the secuirities exchange commission. The $6 and S7 preferred obtained able treatment under more favor- theplan and May high "0.55 — low 30.45 30.51--i3 Jly high 29.07 — low 29.50 close NEW YORK r.f)~'" T Or- New York, Sept. 17 —(/P)—Cotton ' ''••'•iros registered early moderate ' gains today but later turned re- i actionary on commission house •jnd New Orleans profit taking. The initial unturn steemed from the Department of Agriculture ac< : on aulhorr/.ing fnrrn sto v age ol' loan cotton in addition lo the usual Additional ECA cotton export | authorization* to France ,-ind D"n- | mark, covering about 80,000 bales of cotton, was also a firming in- thience. C tl.on futures improved in late dealings on more aggressive trade ;>s aircraft spotters and medical He was < head of the Swedish Y M. 0.:.'A. During "the New i .' Fair just''before the York World war, he was of the Swed- represented rose around ,3 coints. Texas Co. added a major fraction after declaration of an extra j stock dividend. Other oils were fractions to more than a point low' er. ' Bonds were mixed. Q Telephone Continued From Page One from agreement with the AFL grain processors at Minneapolis. A sixth plant— priority mills— resumed operations after workers werc promised they would receive thc same increase decided upon by the ''big five" and the union. The millers and the union met again today to negotiate a settlement which would enable the mills to begin processing the bumper The longshoremen's strike on the ivVc* Co v ' nf'i'fN.-rl a rj'vk con^'-'tst to the brightening labor picture elsewhere in die country. One longshoreman was stabbed in a free-for-all in San Francisco after an argument over army nonunion p'l-'ne. 'I'wi -p'-n were held on suspicion of assault to murder. The army loaded its ships ior the Orient from ' its Oakland bases with civil-service stevedores. A spokesman said the army, fighting communism overseas, had had to break a "communist strike" at home. One Seattle firm announced it had Signed a contract with the longshoremen and was dickering for army contracts. Meanwhile the impact of thc oil strike was felt thc length of the jWc-st Coast. Oil rationing eoordi- ;na<ors from California. Washm"- lon, Oregon and Arizona asked n-ioHirisis 10 use 10 pe 1 ' cent less fuel to avert critical shortages. Only Standard Oil o f California was continuing negotiations with penses to total revenue was 90.07 in Arkansas for 1947 as compared with 80.9 for the system as a whole. The witness said operating costs were higher in Arkansas because of the small number of more economically operated dial systems and because of the large percentage of- toll calls, all of vhich must be manually operated. •A Mothers everywhere demand this first nationally advertised aspirin tablet made just for children. Assures accurate dosage. Orange flavored. YOUf? CHILD DESERVES We are giving absolutely free while they last a Portable Simplex Ironer with the purchase cf each Launderall Automatic Washer. Don't delay. Come in today and take advantage of this amazing offer. Our especially trained plumbing department will install your Launderall at a minimum cost to you. Now Located at 218 So. Walnut Phone 368 Hope, Ark. Wh&n jae&pLz. y&u. know tAa± ptt&cLict Id * ——~— / aquae, on a: ate excluAwv to- In iJus> low-j&dcsci •in Old McRae Hardware Building Hope, Arkansas | the striking CIO oil workers union. .ommissioner general of the Swed-1 1 '' crierfl) mict s ' ;i1 " ''or-'-'iHa'ion serv- ish pavilion He abo represented ' iccs were tutoring the dispute in his eeuM'.-<-. at the Chicago C'enturv I hopes ot resuming negotiations j of Progresfe. "" ^'H 1 I postponed indelinitely by all other! companies. | Police using their fists broke through a picket line today at the strike-hampered East Moline, 111., I plant of the International Harvester I Co. Police said that about 100 pickets of the CIO Uiiik-d Farm l-.'quip- rnent Workers Union massed in front of oah one of the plant's; two t;atcs. About 45 state police and 30 East police bi'oke through the runk t s 10 nermii noa-s'rikers to enter the plant. Police refrained f'-om using their clubs but fist fight broke out between pickets and police. Heniadotte was far more human than men pf roval blood are sun- nosed to b., 1 . Tall and lelan. like most members of the Swedish ro.y- il family, he dressed with sober 1 e frequently was seen riding his lejjanco. Impeccably outfitted lie frequently was seen riding his ' icyele to work in Stockholm. Swedish friends said he iust didn't ' tro for luxuries like limousines in-) chauffeurs. Rernadouo was named to rnedi-j" ite the Palestine war last May. He as chosen for the job by the five in the U. N. Security f!t-\v to the Middle East red with lop leaders of i rT.s lir-n rease-l'ire ord- ; eft on June II. Thereai'i- j olh sides lo end the fighting, but ! Continued From Page One his e-'l'oi'ts weiv futile. The war ' •a.s resumed at the expiration ol'i C - K - Hewitt, St. Louis, supervis- j 'lie f.nir weeks truce, eVeit while i' 11 " stall accountant for tin. 1 com-i le tried, to arranue ' terms for a'uany. to!-I William H. Cobb. Ar-, !,.-- 'iiaiu nl neace. kansas Public Service CVippany • Mote Value IN RIDIMG COMFORT Your own tests will show that Chevrolet has more riding comfort —thanks to its Unitiztd Knee- Action Gliding Ride and its world- famous Body by Fisher. Sa\/s Merqer IN PERfORMANCE WITH ECONOMY You'll enjoy lively, dependable performance—at lower operating i:ust--with the extra-rugged ' World s Champion" valvc-in- head Chevrolet engine. Behind each Chevrolet body by Fisher is forty years of motor-car coachcraft experience .,. forty years of building master bodies for precision-minded America. To matchless craftsmanship have been added the methods and the metals of modern body engineering. Today, as you revel in the comfort, thc luxury and the safely of your Chevrolet body by Fisher you will more clearly understand why MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR. Mate 1/atu.e iH BRAKING EFFICIENCY Chevrolet's Positive-Action Hydraulic Brakes are especially designed to achieve greater brake- lining contact—for greater safety at all speeds. 7/ }.<•"-• M \ ' M& <: $^~ •^-^•^gg^vt Mote Value IN AU-ROUND SAFETY "I here's super-safety in Chevrolet's 1'islier L'nisteel Body Construction, Unitizccl Knee-Action Gliding Ride and Positive-Action Hydraulic Brakes. backed ichiel engineer. "I expect that if the rate of re- CHEVROLET-«/w*0^ IB FIRST! ' vein-ra:ion nl me House of be'.na- ly.' ,<lniv Hi.s lather uas Pnnee Oscar; Ho ,'!'H f e HIS i.'mjer u.is I I inee uscar i 'ie -'(HUIJ m-'i toe leunu UN IjCarl Auuikii. second son of Kins.; ' : interstate operation has iji/eii du- h<;. ; ci'i' H ai:d a 'noMi'-r ol the pres- '; creas;ms rapidly ii. recent months. ;'-:!t Swfdh'h king. Prince Oscar re- Dewiu alsu agreed with Cobb [ luo'.uiced his riyius lo ihe throne, i that long distance revenue Jluctu- |;w;;e:i )}•„• niarrii-d Kbixi Hem-it-ite ; ales more than local exchange liMiini-h a 'ady of noble but noa- ; I'ev.cpue and that "as n:oi'e spec- |in.iyi!! blood. jululive" long distance business 300 East Second Street Phone 1140

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