Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 23, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 23, 1948
Page 2
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f-oge f wo HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS $125,000 Property e Reported Stuttgart Sldttgart, Sept. 23 —M 1 )—Property . loss In a fire which destroyed firnin elevator and a lumber plan- ing mill here was estimated at •'J 1 STARTS SUNDAY SAENGER Men's Boots $13.95 Boys and Girls Boots $ 5-°° t HITT'S SHOESTORE L R Mechanic Continued From Page One consent lo call her sometime to go dancing. Yesterday the couple made a [date to go darning -ind list night they drove in Miss McCall's automobile to a night club (Hill Topi near Little Rock on the Pine Bluff highway. They left tho night club when it closed at 2 a. m. today and with Black behind the wheel, drove to a secluded section on the northeast outskirts of Little Rock, where they parked. After P efp'-ffi] Black overcame j Miss , McCall's resistance ,raped her. The quarrel • was re- Isunned and she bit Black's hand. 1 This, Downie said Black continued, provoked the young mechnn- c into beating and choking Miss McCall. When she ceased struggling, he returned to downtown Little Rock, discovering on the way something was wrong with her as she Iny limp in the front seat of the ear. Black drove to the home of a friend, who advised him to surrender to police. Miss McCall. a native of Texarkana. Tex., had been a member of the North Little Rock Veterans staff since August, 1947. She was graduated from nurses' training at St Edwards hospital, Fort Smith, and served as any army nurse at Camp Chafffte. nenr Fort Smith du'-'ng World War Two. Miss McCall's mother, Mrs. Lucy McCall of. Route' 6. Texarkana, and a brother, William, stationed with the air force: at Barksdale Field, 1 La., were in route to National Stockyards, 111., Sept. 23 — (/!>)—(USDA»--Hogs t.OOO: market generally 25 higher, extremes 50 higher than Wednesday's average; top 29,, r )0 freely: bulk 200-2SO Ib barrows and gilts 29.25-50: ponud lar price 29.50 whereas many down to 29.00 yesterday; few 270-300 Ibs 28.00-29.25: such weights every . . . ., most !fiO-19 Ibs 28.50-29.25 130-150 ibs 2G.25-28.25: 100-120 Ibs 2 .25-25.5; top sows 20.0 spa '-in K_,, rl :ly; bulk sows 400 Ibs down 25.75"„ 127.75 heavier kinds 2.00-25.0(1; stags and boars steady; Stags mainly 17.00-21.0; boars 1 .50-10.50. c Cattle .,000; calves LfiOO; little early inquiry; heifers and light mixed yearlings opening slow few deals about steady on small killer Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon* b*. STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buildinn ;M2-2M South Walnut "bi.oet, Hope, Ark, Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publishe- Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Moth. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Thursday, September 2,3, 1948 Presidential Continued KVtfrn Page One. world." Then the president' 1 took this position: "It has been the policy of the United States under this administration to keep foreign policy out of polities, that is. politics within the United Sl;itos. I for us as a nation l< s for Stand on Loyalty Files water's edge (We must go ihorc Slates of America Would continue to policy is pursued. In that speech a.s 1 in night at Oakland and where in the west, h president pursued his iccount but genera! undertone easy | on these and on heavy slaughter j :alves; cows very slow: very few jarlv sales steady at Wednesday's lecline but big packers inactive; julls an dvealers steady; active demand for bulls with medium and ;ood largely 22.00-24.00; cutter and 'Ommon 18.00-21.00: good and jhoice vealers 29.0-34.0; common and medium 18.0-2S.O. Sheep 1,20; strictly good and choice snrinu lambs scar' 1 " 1 m*"'- 50 to 1.00 higher, quality con- , ., Little Rock today of the body. : --- - o to .take charge Criticism Brings Suspension of Police Officer Texarkana. Sent. 23 IfP)— An officer who criticized fellow members of the Texarkana, Ark., police force, now being investigated by a grand jury, has been suspended. •" . . • Police Chief H. G. Holmes ordered Earl Henderson suspended tor 30 days for violation of civil service nils and requested Ihe officer's permanent dismissal. Holmes' charges against Henderson involve the latter's criticism of the department in a public address Sunday night. A probe of the department by the Miller county grand jury was started the next day. more than $225,000. The fire, intensified by exploding acetylene tanks, destroyed the farmers elevator and oats and rice in the elevator's granary'and drier and an adjoining mill of the J. I. Porter Lumber Co. Damage t'o the elevator was estimated last night at $125,000, but was revised upward to $225,000 today by one of the owners, D P Osksmith. The loss of the lumber company was estimated at between $4,000 and $5,000 by Manager Porter John. The blaze was discovered about 1:30 p. m. yesterday and was not brought under) control until 5 p. m cause oft the'lire is still undetermined. ' rW A' i. » C roslc > r fii v <* you the Shelvador* much front c r dl f Convcnic " ce wj '*h [HUS twice is sidored 1 'or- ^ Ol;: tithe 1 ' ge-id •>"'! choice 23.50-75 occasional clots down to 23.00 and belowg little however below w3.0 except medium to good kinds and thrnwou's; few feeder lambs 20.00-21.00; slaughter ewes unchanged, mostly 7.50-9.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 23 — (/P) — Live poultry: firm: receipts 23 trucks; prices unchanged to a cent a pound higher: FOR: fowl 35; roasters 33-37; FOB wholesale 't 1 ducklings 35; all others unchanged. Butter steady; receipts 420,270; prices unchanged. -Eggs stean'v: receipts 9,916; prices unchanged. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 23 — (/P)—Rallies were not sustained hi 1h e ("'tin pits at the board of trade today, efi'lv on buyin Entered as second class matter of (hi Post Office at Hope, Arkon-as, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. !NFA)—Means New^paoc-r Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable ir Advance): By city carrier per wotk 20r oer month 85c. Mail rater,—in hemp- stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ant LO'-aveTtn counties, $4.50 Der year; else where $8.50. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis. Tenr Stcrick Building; Chicago, <100 North Mich igan Avenue; New York Cilv, 292 Madisu Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V/. Grarv Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Blda New Orleans, 722 Union St. ' «o to the ii solid front, as the United lie that First Operation on LitHeGirl Is Successful Chicago. Sepl. 23. c— (UP) — Pamela Lamphero, the liltle girl who faced a dangerous three' spy investigator today pub-'her tight for iicly challenged Gov. Thomas E. i Doctors at Dewey to say whether he will mien'whore the the government's loyally files' to if he is "S? |\vhfjr< •operated iMolher lasl '(her- else- iw.ever. the drive to Member of I he Associated Press: Th- Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti 'he use for republication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, os well c ill AP news dispatches. wrest control ol what hc deM.-ribed mossbacks." The men he said conlroilrd the House are Speaker Martin, and Chairman Wo 1 c o t t < It-Mich i. ; Tabcr (.IJ-NVi and Allen Uf-Ill.' of! the banking, appropriations and I rules committee, respectively. I Mr. Truman's voice was hoarse as he told the crowd police estimated at 10.000 at Oakland's Lake- si'Jo Park that opposition of Republican leaders to development of western reclamation, irrii-aUon and powe:- projects was a " matter of life and death" to Californians. If you get Republican control of this government," he said, "you it over to id we will | cycle. Just ; up with a crash v/hich'iii the lonr I run will do nobody good Communists." Mr. Truman is making major address at Los Angeles Gilmere Stadium between 10:30 and 1 lo'clock Central Standard Time) tonight. or Die first bat life and health Cook e two-ycar- on for a rare bladder nation said today she had p „ T , , , TT through splendidly." Sur-i i>cp. p . Ldwarcl Hcbcrl. D.. La., , Reuns thought that Pam's conrli- suid it is "only fair and proper • tio " indicated she would stand up that tnose ol us who have been so well under the two operations to critical of President Truman o>i ; t'ome. Pam Lamphcre sued her husband. Fred, for divorce when they argued over an operation. Mrs. Lamphcre wanted her baby for a few years rather than risk her death on the operating table. Lamphere insist-, ed that the child be given a chance' for a normal life. In court the Lampheres agreed lo accept, the decision of a panel., of physicians appointed by the,' ceurt. The doctors agreed that , without an operation Pam could nol live to be five and that an give her a 90 per these matters should know what position he (Dewey would take." At the same time. Hehert re- House Un-American Activities Committee when lie accused members of . Hebert politics part in Demo- attributed to mills against sales of and oil "strikes' tUin,- fn (Un „,,,,,-. S,.,.,, TU.. .]_ mlu uu bUJKtS. By United Press Two serious strikes on the West coast today prompted Federal Mediation Director Cyrus S. Ching since he took office a year ago. since he took office ayear ago. Ching was scheduled to begin a series of conferences in Los Angeles Monday. He will meet with members of the mediation service , staff, labor officials and business- imen^injiopes of working out s"ttle- ''<•' the west coast maritime eism ever directed at the tee by one of its members < : "id "if is a trngedv that has played such a large, the committees activities, crats and Republicans together i ,,,,,;,,„ have contributed. The Republicans!^. .^! want to keep in the headlines. Thev I _i _ lose sight of the fact that the soctir- | ity of this nation is threatened " Ho.iort. one of four Democrats on (hc he was procedure Di. E. U. National Bureau of Standards" He was tin the operating table one hour and 55 minutes. Dr Harry A. Oberhelman of children's hospital, Chicago per- lo;med t'-'c operation. Some of the outstanding doctors were present at the .' were brought into i Pamela's" plight public notice in di's ur, Mrs, •.' Irene certainly iena every possible assistance to the eommLtoo. and will make available to it whtever exit may need in the investigations." SAENGER-SOON to the govcrnmant. The deferred contracts showing resistance on the declines. Cm 1 ,-, "fis"d. the December contract showing greatest weakness. Bookinps for the day were placed at 102,000 bushels. T'-aHo in oats was light. At the close wheat ws 1-4 lower to t 1-4 higher than yesterday's close, December $2.25 3-4. Corn was 1-4 to 1 cent lower, December $1.40 3-4-7-8. Oats were unchanged to 1-8 higher, December 73 1-8. Soybeans were 1-2 to 1 1-2 lower, November $2.44 1-2 and rye was unchanged to 1 cent higher, December $1.58. Chicago, Sept. 23 — (/P) — Spot wheat proved steady to one cent higher today; bas's firm; receipts 22 cars. Corn was three to five cents up; bookings 102,00 Obushels; shipping sales 5,000 bushels; receipts 83 cars. Oats were steady to .1-2 cent higher: basis firm • shipping sales 15,000 bushels; receipts 31 cars. Soybeans receipts were II cars NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 23 — (/P)—Cot- Tne ""ion accepted a**l ton 'futures declined under long llol ."" I >' wage boost; w'lfi liquidation and hedge-selling, gclos- (Strikers had rejected. n THE NEW Big 7 Cu. Ft Capacity in floor space of a 4 ft. model 219.95 -WAY REFRIGERATOR IMAC.NE THE CONVINCE» Five separate storage zones, perfect icmpcraturc and humidity for ever/ kind of food! - The rWHIN-COlDCOMPAMMlNf lorrr«i.nSl.Aig. is , .handy near-zero section for frozen foods, supplies ice cubes galore. Foods requiring normal dry cold are kept perfectly ,„ the NORM-COID COMPARTMENT with „„',. Holder. Left-overs, salads and vegetables scay fresh in the MOIST . COLD COMPARTMENT-Food C 0 ndi,l on ,, r Seetlott . Cereals crackers, salt and sugar are stored properly - (dryly) in the Evw-Dry STOKAMN. Those features, p! us die famous SHELVADOR', make five mighty good reasons to sec- the Ctosltv Shelvador* soon. Why not see it today! CITY FURNITUR ing prices were steady 25 cents to 50 cents a bale lower. Oct high 31.30 — low 31.23 — close 31.23 Dec high 30.93 — low 30.85 — close 30.87 Mch high 30.73 — low 30 64 — close 30.G5 May high 30.52 — low 32.42 — close Jly high 20.81 — low 29.70 — close 29.70 NEW 'YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 23 — f/P'i — Cot- .011 futures were easy in dull trading today as poor demand for cotton textiles and uncertainty over the loan situation retarded activity Prices fluctuated in a narrow ronue, with mill buying and covering operations in nearby October offset by scattered hedging and liquidation. The bureau of census reported gmnings of the 1948 cotton crop to SentembPi- Hi at 2,800,808 bales aginst U45.97G a year ago. • 1-utures closed 30 to 00 cents a bale lower than the previous close. gOct high 31.40 -- low 31.31 — last 31.31 off 7 Dec high 30.95 — Iow30.87— 30.87 off 7 Mch high 30.7G — low 30.64-05 off 9-10 May high 30.54 — 30.42-4 Soft G-9 Jly high 29.82 - J9.73 off 8 Oct high 27.85 — low 27.73 off 12 Middling spot 30.01N off 12 N-Nominal. In the mariijjTie dispute, both the shippers and the unions today sought the support of President Iruman as he campaigned through California. But the president avoided comment on the 21-day-old strike. Sporadic gasoline shortages developed at many points because of the strike by members of the CIO United Auto Workers in California One shipping firm—The W R Chamberlin Company—reported it would be forced out of business within lour to six weeks if the strike continued. At Oakland, pickets were withdrawn from docks to allow accumulated commercial cargo to be cleared from the decks. Sporadic gasoline shortages developed at many points because r-Tn th £ ^ tl-i , kc , by me 'nkers of the CIO United Auto Workers in California. In some places, drivers were told they could buy no more than five gallons at a time. _ In Los Angeles, the non-striking independent union of petroleum workers reached a *vago agreement with the Union Oil Company I The union accepted a**j2 - 1-2 cent boost; w'lfich the CIO rejected. In Chicago, the three-man national mediation board was sche- .duled non-operating railraod brotnerhoods. -.'Daily Bread Continued So th From page One movie people did him lie.-i. iii. Later there were protests from jfyegroes against ''Uncle Tom's Ca|bin" Their complaint against this Rncicni melodrama was, as we recall, that it emphasized and infla- ,mod discrimination and ineciualitv tod-iy. -•- , N OW the New York Board of Ra- narrow [bbis has protested to movie boss- man Eric Johnston 'call last 30.(H — last low 30.42 — lasl low 29.73 — last 27.73 — last .. _ — — — uttit.,t.',tn nj^ciinst iiiti British film, "Oliver Twist." They a "vehicle of blatant anti- Truman Puts New Steam in Campaign Enroule with President Truman, (UPi —President Tru- 226 E. 3rd Phone 6? Sept. man put new steam into his elec- .ion swing through California and \evada today, now that the Republican opposition has started trad- ng oratorical blows \vi! h hi"' in a ^ running fight across the West. The president spoke against the Republicans in Salt Lake City la-a light with such nerve that it" even sin-prised members of his staff. He accused the Republican leadership of everything from "cheating" on Westerners by culling reclamation appropriations, to being "quick and greedy" in their approach to legislation in Congress. Today, he curried his appeal un- votes through Nevada and into California where be makes a serif a of plaUorm appearances and two big speeches a t eiscu and Oakland. i Tile president spoke 1 before an aildicneV ,,f 11,000 persons in the hi; tabernacle in Salt Lake nis lighting siyle ol ik-livei v oroughi .more than 15 bursts of applause during the 25-miiiute blast at UK- GOP. Hundreds more heard the talk through Joudspt-aktrs outside the city tabernacle. Thousands inure listened over two Salt Lake Citv rauio stations. Semitism," and they object to Dickons' characterization of "a Jew n?med 7''agin who is portrayed bolh in Ihe novel and the film as a-.bawdy underworld character cor- '-•unting youth." 'Je\vs. Neio-oes, Chinese and others cannot be blamed for an acute sensitivity to the discrimination enibarriissmi:nt and injustice that many of them surfer. But sensitivity can be carried to a point where it may defeat its own purpose. In this case it suggests that an author cannot create an unpleasant fictional character belonging to some racial or religious minority without defaming or degrading all tho members of that minority • Jhus UK- protesting members of the minorities fall prey to a habit of thinking which they are right- Hiily ih'hting against. 'That is the hnbit ol assigning mass characteristics t:> a whole class of people simply on the hasi-J of their race religion or nationality. We doubt strongly' that the creators ol Ku Manchu. Uncle Tom or F;igm conceived those characters in a spiirt of bigotry. If Dickens, for example, is miilty of blatant aiiti-Semiti:;m. then ho must also be accused O f beimr thrice blat- ^mtantly anli-British. One Fagin is ! scarcely a match for the jnaiiy ev- !il and despicable Knglish cliar- actei-K who people Dickens' novels. Yet these and other writers a'-e (accuse'"! nf unfairness, particularly jwlu-n their characters are trans- ! lei red lo the ^ci-een. .And the nio- Ivies. wi'h sensiti\-p fingers t'orev- 'er on 'he box-ofl'ice oulse. liee'l ;tiu; protest not only of racial and lehginii.-i leaders !)iit of profess- ioi's. biisinrs.si'.s and whatnot. Tlu results arc ^nmewhat less 'lian true to life.'Tlu- composite nif!\'u' her.i is iinite a cosmopnli- tan cliarai-ter. Hut virluallv all Die -•-•(.•rc'i-i!'.-- baci men are white and Jhe bearers e!' unniistalfably Kng- ''•'•'' nanii---. i'. ith no apparenl re- liL'imis ai'i'ili.-itioii.-; ruid no visible, nate ineans ot support. •P. en rare occasions, the 1110- LiUers vary this somewhat oiuitis patlern. it might seem ••"'ser iidt 10 ra n in-i^nant attention 10 the fact. For these rare oc- casie.nr, are usuaJly cases like "Oliver Twisi" where it would be a great iir;ue! tinence to alter a famous and well-loved story. WaHoce Swings Into Last- Leg of Campaign the i said he insisted, that the atomic | scientist's name be kept out of the I espionage inquiry, but was overruled on the point. An Un-American Activities subcommittee recently accused President Truman of concealing an FBI report which, it said, links Condon with an alleged Soviet agent Regarding 'his public challenge to Gov. Dewey, Hebert said he asked the GOP presidential candidate in a letter Sept. 13 to declare himself on the. issue of government loyalty files. So far," he said Dewey has maintained an AT t? , suiu .uewey nas j New York, Sept. 23 -l/P;-Henry "ominous silence." A. Wallace Progressive party The loyalty files presidential nominee, left here by - -•,..•; chartered plane at 7:3.9 a. m (EST) today on his final major campaign swing. The trip will take him 8,500 miles through P states. _Wallace's DC-3 plane, carrying 15 passengers including members of his party and newsmen, will make its first stop in Toledo. The tour also will include appearances in Indiana. Illinois. Texas. Cali- have . . . fornia, Washington and Oregon. -„.,— 17 ...^.^ been a source of bitter argument between Mr. Tin-man and the Un-American Activities Committee. The president has ordered that the files be withheld from any legislative group. Hebert said he also queried Gov. .1. Strom Thurmond of South Car; Una, presidential candidate of the states' rights Democrats. Thurmond, he said, replied with the statement: ."If elected president, I will most DEPOT TICKET OFFICE Phone 196 Table model as shown in Maroon and gold. AC-DC current, True tone,, constant volume. opportunity in eighf years to replace your Sold console with, genuine post-war features, style, performance . .: . Crosley qualify! 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