Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 22, 1948
Page 2
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yoge HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS I. Fine Exhibit Continued From Pnge One Lily Wait/—1st: Tall Timber Farm, Nico Signal Lassie— 2nd; Magnolia A fe M Bel Volunteer Bright Star —3rd; Tall Timber Farm, Edo Royal Oxford—4th. Class 15: Magnolia A & M, R!u,,do Chief Louise—1st. ...Cltiss IB: Tall Timber Farm, 'IT'S'-TIME TO SHINE it has a hard-wax finish Edo Volunteer Flossy—Jr. Champion Female. Class 17: Magnolia A & M, Blonde Chief Louise, Sr. Champion Female. Class 18: Magnolia A & M, Blonde Chief Louise—Grand Champion Female. Class 1!): Tall Timber Farm. Royal Oxford —2nd; Tall Timber Farm, Nice N. Edo—1st; Magnolia A <V M. Bel Eva's Blossom--3rd. Class 27: Magnolia A & M. Fin- .ancier Raleigh Jewel. Joyce Blossom Kva—1st. Class 22: Tall Timber Farm, Royal Oxford Sir--1st; Magnolia A & M, Siste's After Glow. Bet Eva's Blossom, Volunteer Bet Blossom—2nd; Tall Timber Farm, Nico N. Elo—3rd. Class 23: Tall Timber Farm, Royal Oxford Sir—2nd; Magnolia A & M. Droconis Standard—1st. Class 24: Tall Timber Farm. Nico Lily Waltz, After Glow Noble Palsy. Elo Royal Oxford, Nico Signal Lassie—2nd. Class 25: Magnolia A & M—1st. Class 26: Magnolia A & M, Blond Chief Louise, Lads' Fond Blossom, Morocco 'Marcia May—1st; Tall Timber Farm, Nico Lily Waltz, Nico Signal Lassie, After Glow Noble Patsy—2nd. Canada is larger than the United States. » SOOTHING COHFOB1ING DRESSING FOR EXTRA QUAUTY-PUHITY BLACK • BROWN • TAN • OXBLOOD In the post-war's greatest human document, the Russian schoolteacher- Who heroically jumped from the Soviet Consulate to escape enslavement behind tfyp Iron Curtain—tells, for the first time, unpublished facts behind her desperate leap! Don't miss the exciting inside account of this dramatic international incident! Begin this EXCLUSIVE Monday, September 27, in H /*\ I** &** SP" T" A rt OPE STAR Wednesday, September 22, 1948 ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCKS National Stockyards. III., Sept. 22 — (fP) —Hogs 7,000; harrows and gils !JO to 1.00 lower; lale sales showing maximum decline: bulk 200,260 Ibs 29.00-25: moderate sorinkling 2.9. 'id early; Intc sales 29.00 and occasionally 23.75; 100190 Ibs 20.00-29.00; 130-150 Ibs 25.502R.OO: 100-120 Ibs 22050-25.0: sows i'toacly to 5 lower; best light sows .sparingly 27.75; bulk sou's under 400 Ibs 25.25-27.50: heavier kinds 22.50-25.00. Cnttlc 4,500; calves 1,800; one load good steers at 34.00; few medium Hinds at 25.50-27.50; about steady but undertone lower; heifers and mixed .yearlings also finding limited inquiry a I. unevenly lower bids with cows draggy: few common and medium butcher vcarlings 21.00-27.00; good 28.0030.00 ;common and medium beef cows 18.50-21.00; few high medium and good 22.00-25; canners and cutters 15.00-18.00; bulls and veal- crs steady; medium and good bulls 22.00-24.00: good and choice vcal- ers 30.00-34.00; common and medium 18.00-28.00; bidding unevenly lower on heavy slaughter calves with fairly liberal supply of this call offered. Slice 2,00; market steady at Tuesday's !>0 to 1.00 decline; mod- crate sprinkling good and choice spring lambs at 23.00-50; others largely 22.00-50 and occasionally down to 21.50; packers' top 23.00; butchers paying up to 23.150 for few cest; throwouts and culls 12.00- 1G.OO to packers; feeder interests paying 19.00-20.00 for best ewe and wether throwouts; two doubles medium to good shorn Texas springers 21.00"; fat ewes steady, bulk 7.50-9.00. ___ ___Q POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 22 —(/!>)•— Butter I weak; receipts 589,859; prices two j to three cents a pound lower; 93 1 score AA and 92 A 69: 90 B G4.5; ' 89 C 02; cars: 90 B 65; 89 G2.5. Eggs unsettled; receipts 12,511; prices unchanged. Live poultry: Fowl steady, balance firm; receipts 21 trucks; prices unchanged except a cent pound higher on roasters at 32-36 and on fryers at 34-41, FOB. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 22 —I/P) —Grain futures carried a steady tone today, the last day for trading in September contracts. Trading was sparked by the strength of September cornn .which was up around 5 cents at times, on short covering. Reports that the governmen tin- tends exporting considerable corn for November allocations, gave deferred corn ca boost. Wheat gained strength on government requests to mills for bids on flour. At the close wheat as 1-4 to 3-4 higher than yesterday's close, September 2.24 3-8 78. Corn was 2-4 lower to 1 1-4 higher, Septem ber $1.7274. Oats were Ir higher to 7-8 lower, September uO 34 - 78. Rye was unchanged to 1 cent low er, December 1.5R. Soybeans were 1 cent to 2 3-4 lower, November $2.45. c Spot wheat held steady to firm er with the futures trade today; basis steady receipts 24 cars'. Corn wa slower with the futures; basis lovyer; bookings 194,000 bushels receipts 153 cars. Oats were steady to a cent higher; premiums steady to firmer; receipts 33 cars. Soybeans receipts were 27 cars. CLOSING COTTO New Orleans, Sept. 22 — (#>) — Fluctuations were irregular over a narrow range in cotton futures here today. Closing prices wore steady 25 cents a bale lower to 20 cents higher. Oct high 31.37 — low 31.26 — close 31.32. Dec high 30.98 — low 30.89 — close Mch high 30.78 — low 30.73 — close 30.73 May high 30.57 — low 30.50 — close 30 52 Jly high 29.85 — low 29 7-1 — close 29.79. e Stai Sally Rand Faces Morals Chare at Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Publtr,hnd every weekday nffarnoon fj\ STAR PUBLISHIt-4G CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshfourn, Secretary-Treasurer at the jtar bulletin? '212-214 South Walnut Snoot, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor 8. Publisher Paul H. Jones, Manotjinq frdilor George W. Hosmcr, Mrch. Supt. Jess M. Dovis, Advertising Manager Entered as second class matter ot th< Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under Iht Act ot March 3, 1897. on Fort Smith, Sept. 22—l/Pl— Hoar jing lor fan Dancer Sally Hand land her manager. Ilarrv ' Finkles- tcin, arresled ;il a tourist camp .yesterday and docketed on aj ! moral!-: charge, will be held in; I municipal court here Friday. | j Ilr-r troupe has been appearing 'ings of Sunday the ArkansasOklahom;] .Live {leave me cold. am a lifelong and unrepentant ens to By HAL BOYLE New York —W)—The epic drivers said the iPudcslrain. I,-d,pn'l mind listening stock show. , Police Chief Pink Shaw ....... „.„,. ..,-, : ... •couple is charged with violating a ito " lc hardsliipsi of Sabbath mo- city ordinance which permits ar- jtorists, but whrm; their, tales of woe I rests of any unmarried couple! 1 " 11 ' 0 finished I, usually "still hove fouiu! in any public looming house two r -'''Y eyes. under suspicious circumstances. Itook along his five-year-old daugh- suffer-;'^ 1 . Eslelle. and his 22-year-old usually i hrother-in-lavv'. Upon reaching (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rotes—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one uoPavetto counties, S4.50 per year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Represent alive — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tcnr. Sterkk Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York Cilv, 292 Madisi Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grant Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Blda N,?w Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of tho Associated Press; Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively t< Hie use for re-publication of all the locc news printed in this newspaper, os well c ill AP nev/s dispatches. . My theory is,"they .Vjtfscrvc what happens to them for venturing out on crowded highways for end excursions when they stay comfortably home in 'bed and could Brnuer-lvo r v Continued From Page One million negroes. We call them natives. They don't pay any taxes and therefore we can't educate them or do anything for them. They live in their reserves lhat we set aside for them and they come in, these negroes, to work in our towns and in our factories and lo work in our houses. In South Africa we have plenty of domestic servants. Even the poorest man will have at least one native man working in his house, and of Little Rock, Sept. 22 — (/T) —Arkansas Stales Eights Democrats have appealed their case lo Democratic gubernatorial nominee Sid I McMalh. j McMalh, titular head of the Ar- jkansas Democratic party since his nomination, said before the conference he would have no comment ! until "I have talked if over with ! these people tonight and had a chance to think the matter through." The Stales Rightors would like to have Ihe Democratic state convention opening here tomorrow pledge the Arkansas Democralic presidential cadidatcs jor president and vice president. Governors Thurmond and Wright. But to avoid an anticipated bitter convention floor fight, they made a "compromise 1 'proposal al a meeting here yesterday thai Ihc convenlion name no eleclors. leaving the States Rights and Tr'uman- Barkley electors to get on the ballot by petition, neither as Democrats. McMath, \vho received an invitation to confer with the States Righlers while attending the Coun- read a Sunday newspaper. But I make an exception case of Joseph ("Fuzzy "1 easkill, an old friend who lives in in ;;mali'hiTf 'Yu/vy' Queens. Never was an innocent vestigalo and found in (he Ma- site, somewhere the south the Ca- naclian border. -Fuzzy was told by a local solller that his five IqlsihK were live miles down a one-way dirl road. One mile farther on he met a man who told him the loth wore three miles in the opposile direction. Fuzzy couldn't turn around. had to back out the original starting Scotchman more unfairly set upon oy tale. Here is the story of Macaskill's long voyage from and to home- Fuzzy set out on a Sunday aft- el-noon in a 15-year-old, car to inspect five lots he,had bought in a now --•-•• •• - It was gelling dark. He drove, on through (he wilderness -for ten minutes, then reached Ihe peak of got oul to hind that if he had , real estate development. lie gone ten feet farther he'd have toppled his car into a la-foot ditch across the uncompleted road. He dragged a small tree across [o^ keep (he next motorist from "ing in, decided to start uack home without seeing his prop- and 50- the way lit; stopped bushel of tipples.' a Kissed All His Passengers London, Sept. 21 — (UP) — A bus conductor kissed all his women passengers as they stepped off in the heartof cast Some women struggled. Others called the police. The amorous but unidentified conductor was hustled off to a hospital. . Later a London transport official explained that "the conductor apparently was taken ill." course the richer people will have . ty Judges Association session, said three or four. They don't demand j he might make up his mind today a very high wage. But they are ! Approximately 30 States Right- very comfortable; they save their ' crs attended the session yesterday money and they go back lo their j John L. Daggett of Marianna, reserve where their wife or wives ; who presided al the meeting, said live, and when they've had a year's ! a committee was named to confer rest they come back and earn i with Democratic party leaders lo some more money. And lhat goes on for 10 or 15 years. "The half-caste is looked upon as a little bit belter than the native. He has more intelligence and he works in offices, and the girls make very good domestic servants. The natives are a different class entirely. They arc very raw. They can't read or write, and they marry three or four wives— the more wives a native has the richer he considers himself lo be. The wives look after his ground while he's away working in the city and they are a source of wealth. He has ''o buy his wives from their fathers, paying as much as 10 or 15 pounds ($40 or $60) per wife. "The English-born constitute only five per cent of our white population. Of course a tremendous proportion are descended from English settlers. We have a very mixed population. Some are descended from the Dutch, others from German seltlers, others from French Huguenots; and of course we have a very big percentage of Indians who came over from India- 30 or 40 years ago to work in our lea plantations. Unfortunately a lot of those have remained .in the towns and we can't get rid of them. They are an addilional color problem. No Immigration Today "The Smuts government that just I went out of power were all for ! sec if the proposed compromise could be effected. He said the "Democratic party leaders" included McMath, Governor Lancy and "others inlereled." The committee is composed of Daggetl, Richard Craigo, Hot Springs; Amis Gulhridge and June i P. Woolen. Little Rock, and John 1 Sheffield. Helena. Daggell said if the compromise plan is unsuccessful, an efforl will be made lo have Ihe Democrat convention choose electors pledged to Thurmond and Wright. He expressed belief that "chances are excellent lo capture the convention for the Stales Rights tickel if a floor fight becomes necessary." When I was in Palestine there were several Jewish settlements— one of them named Rothschild, I believe—and they gave evidence of progress. But the Arabs, I am sorry to say, seemed to make no progress in . any shape or form. Their places were dirty and untidy whereas the Jewish settlements showed progress. "I think the only solution- in Palestine is for Jews and Arabs to have separate countries. Twenty- odd years ago when I was over there I told some Jews, 'Why aren't you content to take a lillle slrip of ground on the coast and have your own civil service and your own army'.' Al a later dale you can | always push. ,. mi , , * i t'»wci>o JJU.TJI. back Ihc fence and immigration.,Ihcy wanted to open enlarge the country.' Bui nothing is being done. I think it will have Doilv Bread Continued From Page One lhal the Soviet leaders are not skilled diplomatists. All of them are intellectually insular, and some of them are geographically insular as well. Premier Stalin has scarcely been out of Russia in his almost 70 years. A few top men like Mr. Molotov have been around. But everywhere they carry with them the closed mind which refuses to try to understand what is foreign 'and potentially fearful. The Soviet leaders have not only set up a barrier of education and propaganda to protect the Russian epople from intellectual and social contact with the outside world and Ihe unvarnished truth. They have also, to some extent, set an example by erecting a similar barrier in their own minds. If, by remote chance, the Kasen- kina- Samarin incident could have taken place in Russia and could have reached the point it reached here, the authorities most likely would have acted just as they have. And in Russia it would have been easy to get away with it. But the authorities forgot or did not know that the truth is not suppressed in the United States. They forgot or did not know what actually happened in this case would be presented to the world, buttressed by fact, and lined up beside tin;- Russian fabrications. Cei'tainly the \vhok- unpleasant busiiK>!--s Jus shown fundamental weakness in Russian policy Hut .whether that weakness wil'l make jthe Soviet government any easier i to net along with, or whether it | can be exploited to build a finnei' land less hopeful matter. the gates and gel as many people in as they possibly could. We badly need building artisans of every description. We need professional men. But the present governmonl aro isolationists. They are not keen for newcomers to come and settle in South Africa. They think they are getting on very nicely, and the more people thai come the more competition there will be. It's a very narrow-minded outlook because they well know thai the country can't expand unless you have immigrants. Our industries are expanding enormously and we are in very great need of work people. "There aren't many Americans or those of American descent. American engineers came out and worked in our mines, with great success but I am afraid they have gone back now. "This is my first trip to America. I have boon here a week. I arrived in New York on the Queen Mary a week from Monday, spent nearly a week in New York, and, 0 .. thi'ii came out here on the Amor- j returns ican Airlines for my first trip outside of New York. The air line was most excellent. Marvelous America "America absolutely staggers me. Everything is loo marvelous lor description. Whatever you j seem to do here you do well. You 1 are most efficient and everybody j is extraordinarily kind. If more j people could come and visit your i counlrv we feel lhat the ouinion ; uf tin 1 American nation would go ! out all over the world. When I was ! iii England I told Ihe peoole there i how graieful they should be to ! America for helping them, because i every penny comes out of the tax! payer's pocket, and they ought to ! sro down on their knees and thank ithe Lord that they have such yood friends in you. The thinking peonle I in England do realize lhat. but i.-llur people who don't think at all .seem to feel that the money is ju.sl • coiilribuU'd--and. oh. well. ; "1 am returning to New York for a tour of Can:ula. and in about j Ali'iea to come to thai in the end. Both j sides say at present, they won't | agree to that, but they'll have to ! come to it. j "Personally, I was born in Eng- j land, which I have just revisited I for the first time in 11 years. I j I am sorry lo say they are in a I ! terrible plight. The working people | seem to have lost Ihe art of work- j ing, whether it's that they have i been underpaid all these years or whether they're earning too much money now. we don't know what j it is—but they do not seem lo j work as hard as I see people | working in ihis country. The food | situation is very bad there; and I, being a good South African, do not see eye-to-eyc with this na- tionalisation in Great Britain. We think nationalization is good in a sense, for such things as electricity and water; but when il goes inlo induslry we think it is all wrong. U. S. Trade Largest "To give you some idea of how foreign trade is going. I think the for 19-17 show that South Africa did about 135 million pounds (540 million dollars i trade with the United States, and Great Britain did only 75 million pounds with , us. Now hitherto it had always i been the other way about. Great I Britain had always done the big- I ger trade. But today the tables are turned, and as far as I can see lor several years to come America will do a bigger trade with South | Africa than Britain does. "Tlie government of Great Britain has absolutely nothing to do with the government of South Africa. Ours is an entirely different country—just as different as your government is from the government of Canada. You can't say a word about what Canada shall do, and it's the same with Britain and ourselves—Britain has nothing lo say about us. We make our own laws and we don't consult tilt-in in any shape or form. They are an entirely different country. "Australia. New Zealand, South | No Flood Insurance ] Insurance companies usually do I not oii'er policies covering damagi.- ; by Hood, because iloods are not i reckoned as matters of chance and i thus are not governed by the law j i-1 averages. Liirgctt Salt Bed A deposit ot salt in Wieihku, i oluud, is said to be the larj/est ii' the world. The bed of sail rod; is 500 miles long. 20 milts \viue, and 1200 feet thick. a month's time J expect to .sail lor Capetown, direct from New York. "1 am not So widely-traveled, allhou.L'.h i know South Africa thoroughly. Rut in the 1U14-18 war 1 was with A lion by in Palestine. 1 happened to be in England when war was declared and 1 immediately joined up with an English regiment ;>nd I served in the Palestine area for lluee or lour years. 1 know Canada are separate countries—and not colonies. Great Britain has many colonies, which :--he runs—but not tiie Dominions. "About automobiles. South Africa prefers American ears. We have a very good reason for it. They are cheaper. Today in Johannesburg you pay 570 pounds sterling (§^.2SOi for a Chevrolet, whereas for a Iti-horsepower Austin car you pay 5'JO pounds iSl!,3lJO>. And throughout South Africa you can i that part of llu- world, and I know ! always got spare parts for Ameri l''rimce-~--but 1 haven't really truv- i ican cars, whereas you can't gel k'd much. The Palestine Problem "Regarding Palestine. 1 urn ; ema/ed lhat the situation there i iias been prolonged the way it has. spare parts for the English ears. Briefly, 00 per cent of the cars used in South Africa are American cars and the population much prefers them." . ... .. pouiKl bag of potatoes and two gallon jugs of cider. Night setlled. Fuzzy found his car lights weren't working. He stopped again and bought' pome bulbs. Still no lights. So he turned on his spotlight, which worked on a separate battery, and plowed forward. A motorcycle cop drove up and said, emergency or no emergency the spotight was against the law So Fu/:'v was escorted to a brick court house and noticed a bronze plaouo that said: "This courthouse built with the fines of offending motorists." "Leave $10 bail for appearance at 10 a. m. Tuesday." he was told. Fu:'./.y offered to leave his battered car instead but the cop said; "We 1 don't want that piece of junk around." So Fuzzy forked over the ten spot and drove on. A few miles farther he had to swerve off the shoulder of Ihc road to avoid an oncoming car. When he swung.'] back on" the highway, he heard a" sharp crack and his brother-in-law yelled: "Hey. Fuzzy, look at tho wheel going past us!" ! As the wheel spun off into -the development woods, the back end of his car set- tied to the highway and Fuzzy -began lo wonder if tho wheel was It was. A passing motorist obligingly drove Fuzzy, into the next, town-to gel a tow ear. Later, a short'iron' stroke inlo the woods, Fuzzy found', his lost wheel in a bed of poison ivy. He left his car to be repaired in- the nearest village and the tired pi-- oncers continued by bus. The bus let them off a mile from home — a long, long mile on foot. When Fuzzy reached home he was carrying the 50-pound hag of potatoes, Ihe bushel of apples and (he two gallon jugs of cider. His brother-in-law was carrying the sleeping little girl. As Fuzzy dug wearily for his key - ie door opened and his wife said: "Why did't you wait for me this afternoon? You know I'd have enjoyed tho ride." I asked Fuzzy what he did With" Ihe five lols. "'" "I lei 'em go," he said. "I lost . $150, but I figure it was a good in- veslment lo gel rid of Ihem." entire mile point. to IT'S. ST.JDSEPH ' ASPIRIN 'AS MONEY CAN BUYV ORCH1LOREH H Orange fla- WORLDS LARGEST SELLER AT I0< J vmed. Meet!. correct ohilii Easy to take 50 tablets' tot " STARTS 1:30 SHR5NE DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS SHRINE MOUNTED PATROL FLOATS AND CARS GALORE SPECIAL ATTRACTION AT 8:15 A Conference Game — At Hammons Stadium in Hope See the entire Shrine Band aired Patrols Perform at 1 this game ; Remember the Date — Hope, Arkansas Get Your Tickers for the Gome Early ; Call Fred Cook, Dewey Baber, E. P. Young Hope's Newest and Most Modern Deportment Store. Outfitters for the Entire Family, ot Popular Prices Old McRoe Hardware Building

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