Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, September 24, 1948
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HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS ISouth Africa Denounces Big Powers ? By LOUIS NEViN 1 P->l-is, Sept. 24 —(/P)—- Russia denounced the U. N. little; assembly t today as an illegal body; designed 1o ttttdeiTiine the security council. ' Soviet Delegate Jacob Malik Wou^ht to the floor of the United Nations Assembly Russia's, unre- pnting battle against the, group i^vflich VMS set up as.a .committee Of *he whole to work out problems. Htissia has boycotted it. .,,.,.-,. Friday, September 24, 1948 This Is One Day's Fire Toll Pans. Sept. 24,—- (tP)' —' South Africa charged today - '{he great powers broke faith with tl thc''Small sR'iall nations ond threatened to I'Ccormdpr her ' membership in V. N. K there is not a change. E," H Louw, South African min- ifclejr of economic affairs, told the general assembly that "if Ihe or- fi-aii>?ation of the United Nations ccTiUmics on the road it followed during the past two years, the question will later have to be faced Whether consideration of our own national interests is compatible With continued membership in the o-'cfnnt/'alioii."- .i He spoke at the fourth meeting of. the assembly after U Ohn, Burmese minister of commerce, had demanded freedom for Indonesia and, French Indo-Chfna and had fcliarged the .fighting , in southeast Asia "is in some way due to frustrated nationalism." Louw's criticism came as the ^ ,U, N, kept its -back door open to »* receive a possible newcomer into its family troubles '""-the problem of the .Russian blockade of Berlin. The South, African economics nimister charged the general as- i SpnYbTy is being used for "ideologi- t-e'iLfr'iii'ifjTKjp. -, nt j fnr poisoning . JfCiUtionb between Tuiopean and non-European races of the woild !• He asserted that small nations * ttecepted the U N chartei in San • Francisco, had shown an "act of fijith" in the five gre-it powers "Failuie to cany out these ob jinft'ons in the spuit in which lory #ere conferred' and accepted/' he said, '''would amount lo a bieach of faith—betrayal of the .faith which the smallci nations showed''in the great owers by agreeing to accept the charter Louw added that the misgivings the small nations had cxpicssed when they accepted the veto privilegt of the five big powcis bad been .-justified South Africa herself has flouted two resolut ,">n& of the United N<i lions m failing to compose hoi dif fetences \uth India ovei the tioat i ^roent o£ Indian .nationals in the „' union and her lefusil to comply with a U N request to turn over mandated Southwest Afuca to XJ. N. tiusteeihip., t.oiuv rtfened indirectly to these disputes whbrtr he expressed sen ou.« misgivings' ovci attempts which hive t and aie still being made, both in ihe councils of the orgaimation and in the assembly to intcifere m the domestic af fairs of member states— attempts which ore based on strained and Wholly unwarranted interpieta yens of ceitain provisions in the charter. ' The nuestioff pf. Indian nationsl was placed on the assembly agenda ovei> the piotest of South Africa. Louw said he wanted to ' suggest to the delegations gatheied here today that thfe condition OJ health of the United Nations o;. gamzation Is not so fundamentally sound that it can affoid 10 take the risk of alienating the sympathy of rneinber states, by adopting icsolu lions' which ..would involve unjusti- llcable limitations ,,.on ..-'-the national autonomy of the- member stale concerned." The Buimese delegate said he tpo,<e as a representative of the •youngest and newest member of •the United Nations." He pledged his countiy's wholehearted observance of the Or N. -'ch'artef. •' War Veteran Hongs Self Accidentally Columbia, S. C., Sept. 24 —-(UP) --A 23-year-old air force veteran --a nose gunner who was shot I down over Germany—hanged himself accidentally hero last night as lie took off his undershirt. Coronej- Charles i n i. it snajigc-d on a closet floor. Th'. 1 coroner said Traylor, alone in the house, was trapped in the floset when the door slammed shut,, and strangled lo death before He was discovered about an hour Inter. Stresses Food Importance to ie larlcs Thomas Traylor was pull- activities and a regular '•! a T-shirt over his head when flit 1 youngsters are busy, a clothes hangei on • o Loco I Girl Every day in the yenr, about $2,000,000 worth of valuable goods go up in smoke. It's worth money to guard against fires, and October 3-9 is Fire Prevention Week. Newschart above shows one d.ay'3 fire toll, with data from National -Fire Protection Association Robots Are Off and Running Again the school bell rings calling all school atjc vacationers back William A. Plott said j to studies—to a life of organi/.t-d --•• : - :i: --" and a regular .schedule, but parents are even busier providing them with a good breakfast in the morning, a nourishing lunch and a hearty and healthful even in 14 meal. The child who gets on well in school eats well at home and at school, if he lunches there, advism Home Demonstration Agent Loi mine Blackwood. As "the army travels on its stomach" so does the child "study on his stomach". Provide nourishing food for him at regular hours in order to mat" school days happy days, she stit -,- ses. To start his day right, get the child up in time for unhurried dressing and a substantial breakfast. Early habits are carried through life so help your child to be on time, and lie will grow up to he a calm, prompt and poised adult, she urges. Breakfast is a most important meal, because many hours elapse between the evening meal and breakfast time. A good breakfast also provides energy. Breakfast can be substantial, easy to prepare, economical and varied. The home demonstration agent suggest these menus: Half Grapefruit, Oatmeal, Poached egg, Whole wheat toast, cocoa, coffee; Stewed mixed fruit, Cream of wheat, Top Milk: Soft Cooked Egg,' Hot, Apple Muffins, Milk, Coffee; Orange Sections, Cornmeal Mush, Milk, Scrambled Egg, Buttered Toast, Milk, Coffee. For surprise, she suggests this Apple Muffin recipe: 2 CUBS sifted flour At the starting gate are three walking robots, newest idea in miniature racers. The mechanical toys have remote controls. Trying them are (left lo right) Stephen LeManis, 5; Bobby Chakin, 5; and John Higgins, 6, at the Eastern States Exposition. Springfield, Mass. Continued From Page One E. H. Bycrs, Bess—1st: Billy Durham, Dixie—2nd; Gus Haynes Duchess—3rd; Orval Brannon, Miss ] Silver—4th. j Pleasure Class, Men: Byron-Hefner, Sonny Boy—1st; P. J. Drake, Rex—2nd: Byron Hefner. Pride— 3rd; Claude Lautorbach, Echo — 4lh; June Cornelius, Desert Dean —5th. Local Walking Horses: Byron Hefner, Sonny Boy—1st; Byron'Hef- ner, Pride—2nd; P. J. Drake, Rex —3rd; Claude Lautcrbach, Echo— 4ih; W. H. Pairchilds, Susie-Q—5th. Saddle bred Stallion Class: R. F Caldwell. Peavine—1st; J. P. Webb Kenney—2nd. Quarter Horse or cow-horse: Roy Fry, Silver—1st; Wade Warren, Badger—2nd. F.F.A. and Dairy Judging Contest Teams: 1st—T. E. Cason. Bradley; 2nd— H. W.: 8Ullwe.ll. Texarkana: 3rd— L. S. Childs, Waldo; 4th —Frank Pfiefier, Chidester; 5th— I. L. Stivers, Hot Springs; Gth — Edwin Kashner, Plot Springs; Vih—L. Colc- mu'n, Malvern; Sth— Vance Bcas- Icy, Lancburg; 9th—W. C. Black, Magnolia; 10th—H. W. Kennedy, Friendship; IHh—Sid Purlte, Pres- coU; 12th—L. J. Brown, Blevins; 13th—W. D. Rose, Delight; 14th— Howard Kidd, Murfreesboro; 15th— V. C. Johnson, Patmos. Individual winner in F.F.A. Dairy fudging Contest: 1st—(tie) C. Crnbtrce, Bradley, i. Wright, Waldo; 3rd—Bill Chorm- cy, Waldo; 4th, 5th and Gth—J. A't- uns, Chidester; L. Hudson, Oko- ona; D. Duirnavant, Hot Springs; 7th—Kenneth Presswood, Texar- Sth—E. MeCondless, Ash- lown; 9th—A. Smeltzer, Bradley; 10th—Bobby Chamloo, Texarkana. F.F.A. Livestock Judging con;est, winning teams: 1st—Sid Purtle, .Prescott; 2nd— Edwin Kashner, Plot Springs; 3rd - Archie Knight, Fouke; 4th — rady Knight, , Nashville; Sth — Howard Kidd, Murfreesboro; Gth— W. C. Black, Magnolia; Vth— D. M. Root, Ashdown; Sth— W. F. Saunders, Bismarck; 9th— T. E. Cason, Bradley; 10th— G. L. Teeter, Malvern; llth—S. E. Forrester, Carthage; 12th— H. W. Stillwell, Texarkana; 13th— N. E. Graham, Stamps; 14th— M. J. March- aiu], Mt. Holly;, lath— John R. Watson, Okolona. F.F.A. Livestock-Judging Contest, Winning Individuals: 1st—Joe Wren, Prescott; 2nd — David Timberlake, Nashville; 3rd— B. D. Sargo, .Hot Springs; 4th— D. Rankin, Murfreesboro; Sth— C. Peary, Fouke; Gth—James Dixon, Carthage; 7th—C. Waler, Magnolia; 8th—K, Howard, Hot Springs; 9th—Benny Stovall, Prescolt; 10th— J. Fleming, Ashdown. Marine Recruiting in Hope Now recruiting in Hope are Marine Sergeants George L. Me- Connell and Clayton O. Williams, representatives from Little Rock District Headquarters. Picture above is the mobile unit which will be- used by the two sergeants. Young men between the ages of 17 and 20 will be interviewed for enlistment in the regular Marine Corps. the of WHEREAS, the basis for Ci«h1ini all Wars has been right to preserve the American Way of Life, and WHEREAS, the exercise of our political franchise is one the most cherished factors in the American Way of Life, and WHEREAS, to exercise and appreciate the Amcrinca Way of Life is trough the ballot, and WHEREAS, this benefit cannot be exercised without the securing of a 194U Poll, fax Receipt by October ], THEREFORE. I Lyie Brown, as Mayor of the City of Hope, do urge all Citizens to secure a 1048 Poll Tax Receipt by October 1, and vote in the General Election on November 2nd. Lylo Brown, Mayor Done at Hope. Arkansas this 22nd day of September 1040. J /i cup sugar 2 teaspoons baking powder >,i teaspoon salt • ] egg, slightly beaten I cup milk 1 cup chopped apple Sift flour, sugar, baking powder, and salt. Combine egg, milk, and to sifted dry ingredients and mix only until flour is dampened. Add chopped apple. Fill greased muffin tins two-thirds full. Sprinkle top of muffins with mixture of 2 tablespoons sugar and \' s teaspoon cinnamon. Bake in moderate oven (375 degrees Fahrenheit) for 25 minutes, or until done. Makes 12 to 15 muffins. The school lunch should be packed full of nutrition, and should be economical and easy to prepare. If children share ihe responsibility of packing lunch boxes they will be easier to please and will learn more about food and nutrition. Here are some pointers on what to pack and how to pack it. Sandwiches are easy to carry. Keep them moist and well-seasoned —spread .fillings clear to the edge. By HAL BOYLE New York — I/! 1 ! — As often wondered why poor Rockefeller never carnc house for dinner. I mean the elder John D iX'ller. His picture was often .in pers, and he looked like old man who could use I Wallace Hsfrs Back at Wasfed Vote issue 'Tome-cooked meal. And my father, whenever he brought home a tough steak, would try to make it taste more tender by saying: "Well, anyway wouldn't Rockefeller like to gnaw on this?" Once I asked my father why we didn't invite Mr. Rockefeller over for a square meal sometime. My old man laughed at that for years. He agreed it would be a polite and neighborly gesture, but explained: "He's the richest man in the world, son. Why he could afford to a boy I old Mr. to our . Rocke- Clevehincl, Sept. 24 —IJI— Henry the pa-jA. Wallace flew into Cleveland to- a nice day and hit back at President a good ! Truman's criticism of the progres- cn, C J!?'o, ose Foreign'Minister Wang Shih-Chieh followed with a-demand lo rgicaler Asian representation in the U N. Security and Economic and Social councils. He said c> it Dial country should have o 1h" non-permanent seats on council. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 24 — \ffi-~ Butter unsettled; receipts 455,449; prices uncnanged except 1-2 cent lower on 90 B grade and a pound on 90 B 04. 5,103; -o •Daily Bread Continued From velvet Page One glove aspect of its policy suggests that. At the same time it will piobably bluff and bluster to the limit of safety., The question is where that limit lies. Scutfles and stage-managed Uou. complete with armed soldiers, cuuld explode in a manner that the Russian leaders have not planned They would do well to re- fluct that Wcjrlcl War"!' Was started by one shot .from the"plstol"of ah unknown an4/orgotteii man. cars a cent lower, both Eggs, steady; receipts prices unchanged. Live poultry: steady; receipts 31 trucks; prices unchanged on chickens but a cent a pound higher on all ducks; FOB wholesale market; one | ducklings 3G; heavy ducks 22 tl u> j small clucks 21. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Sept. 24 — i/l 1 ) —Buying by brokers who usually represent cash and elevator houses gave corn futures it lift late in today's board of trade session. Wheat prices advanced moderately 011 the ! strength of corn, but all trading was on the quiet side. During the greater part of today's session pit traders were inclined to- mark time. At (he finish wheat was 3-8 t 1 1-2 lower than yesterday's close December S2.2. r >. Corn was 1-1 to 3-8 lower, December $1.41) li-8-1-2 Oats wore 1-!) lower to 1-tt higher. December T.i 1-4. Rye was 1 12 to 2 cents higher, Decembe'- $1.00 and soybeans were 1 cent • to 3 cents lower, November $2.41 1-2. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 24 — i/P) — Fluctuations cotimted over a narrow range in cotton futures today with trading quiet. Closing prices were steady 40 cents a bale higher to five cents lower. Oi-t hi(.)i 31.34 — low 31.:)!-:« Deo hii.>h 30.90 — low SO.81 — close HH.H7-B3. .] Men hii'.h 30.C7 — low 30.00 — close Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published evnry v.onktlay afternoon b' STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, Prusidcnt Alex. H, Woshburn, Secrelnry-Treasuret af lhc Star huilflin" 21 2-2 U South Walnul "bi.ccl, Hopo, Ark. Alex. H. Wash'-.iicn, I'dltor f. Publisho- Paul H. Jontis, Mano'lt'!*) Editor Geoirjo V,', HoSTier, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Pav't'., A •Vcrtisinr] AAanuqar Entered m second cla-js rrnllcr al Post Office a! Hopo, Arkonyn;;, Lindor Arl of Man h 3, 1897. (AP)—Moan* Associated Pr, AiSOiTLUl ion Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable ir Advance): By rity carrioi per wet'< 20c per montii 85r. Mail rates—in Hcrnp- stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one caFaveffe rountics, S4.50 per year; else where $8.50. Natlonol Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tonr, Sterirk Building; Chicaao, 400 North Mic|- iq'jn Avenue; New York Citv, !292 Madiso. Avc.; Detroit Mich., 2842 W. Graiu Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 31-4 Terminal Bldg New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: TK Associated press is entitled exclusively ti the use tor republication of all the loca .'lews prinlcd in IJiis iiew^paper, cs well a ill AP news dispatcher. Washington, Sept. 2', (UP) The United States has charged Bulgaria with wholesale violations of its peace iroaly and has told the Communist Soviet satellite nation il is not "qualified" for mem- have a whole steer barbecued at every meal if he wanted to. But he's got a bad stomach — all he can eat is milk and crackers." For a long time after that I felt very sorry for Mr. Rockefeller, I imagined him, seated at a long . , table, clad in a suit of pure gold, with jelly shining with crystal and silver. A bevy of butlers in scarlet velvet wheel in a giant steer, done to a golden brown, . and ' one white- Carry lettuce separately in waxed paper lo add to. sandwiches at "Junchtimo • .. Use Different kinds of breads for interest and variety.. Make sandwiches of protein foods— meats, eggs, cheese.' fish, jaeanut butter. Make them occasionally or dried fruit fillings. Wrap them in waxed paper and keep them in a cold place until eaten, if the contents are highly perishable. Pack Salads in covered ..paper containers or tightly covered jars. Main dish salads are with hard-cooked eggs, meat, beans, fish, chicken or cottage cheese. Soups go along hot in a thermos. Pea soup, bean soup, rich potato soup, chicken rice soup, vegetable soup, and many more— all are nourishing. Tuck in some raw vegetables for (leaving him there crispness and vitamins—carrot or sticking out. haired retainer would ask anxiously: "Please Mr. Rockefeller, won't good—made you j ust taste it this once?" And Rockefeller would reply in sad voice: "No, Jajes, my stomach has been cutting up again. Throw it all away and bring me my crackers and milk," And they'd roll out the steer and dump him in a huge garbage can, with one hoof sivc party. Mr. Truman said yesterday at Los Angeles that those who vote for Wallace for president will be wasting their votes, and that the Communists arc "using" the Progressive party. Wallace at a news conference, replied: 1. That "the only really wasted vote is a vote for Mr. Truman." He said, "a vote for Dewey is a I straight, clearcu vote for reaction, but a vote for Truman is a wasted vote because he talks one way and acts another." 2. That the Communist charge is "just the same old Rod herring that Truman uses on various occasions. He denounces the 'un American Committee' but uses its methods." Wallace also criticized Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy, the Republican candidate. Concerning Gov. Dewcy's fear that there will be too much government bureaucracy in the developmen tof atomic ene'rjy, Wallace said there is a "danger" that if industry is given too much influence in the atomic program industry will hold back peacetime development because atomic Fulton, Mo., Sept. 24 —l/T)— A woman carnival \vorker was found alive yesterday less than a day after officers reported her husband had signed a statement saying she had committed suicide last April. The statement wnn signed by Clarene cK. Mill-shall. :K, at Phoenix. Ari/.. Deputy Sheriff Forest Casllc snitl. The deputy reporU-d Marshall paid he buried his wife on a carnival lot in Fulton after she killed herself with a butcher knife. Mrs. Mai-shall was found alive and well at Poriageville, Mo., where she way working for a carnival, by Fulton Police Chief Ben Redden. Redden quoted her as saying she did not know the where- . abouts of her husband and their two young children. Marshall gave no reason for the suicide statement after being told his wife had been found. He was arrested earlier this week in Gila, Arix... after a woman caring for the Marshnlls' two boys reported to "Daddy cut up my mommy and buried her by the side of the rof;d." That report touched off an investigation, extending back to Fulton and Mexico, Mo., where the Marshalls formerly lived. Confronted with the statement of his five-year-old son, Earl. The father told conflicting stories of his wife's' movement. He first said his wife had died, then that she had left him, but throughout he denied that he had killed her. The search for clues was heightened early Thursday when police received the report that Marshall- had signed a statement, saying he had buried his wife on the carnival grounds here -because he lacked the funds for a funeral. Added to this was the report of Chief Redden that the Marshall's former landlady had identified a bloody bed- bpvcad as belonging to her onetime tenant;;. This spread was found last August 12 near the State hospital grounds, after attendants al the j institution reported overhearing a (man Ihrcalen ;i woman with death. I Meanwhile Chief Redden also be-" gan checking with n theatrical publication to see if Mrs. Marshall could be located. Late yesterday office i-.-; at Portageville called the chief to tell him Mrs. Marshall had- been found alive and well. About all the local officers had left of the mystery today was the blood soaked bedspread. Is Assured House SoeoScershsp Little Rock, Sept. 24 —iyP)—With- drawal of two major opponents and approval of the apparent next governor, seems to assure Rep. Carl Hendrix, Horatio election as speaker of the 1,040 House of Representatives. Reps. Lou Chastain of Fort Smith and Aubrey Turner of Rison last night announced their withdrawal from the race. Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee Sid McMath, who conferred with various candidates during the day, said "Mr. Hendrix has proved 1 himself a very able legislator and ' I will be very happy to have him in the important position of speaker of the House." The only other announced can-.- diclato for the post is Hep. Russell Robevts of Conway. with celery sticks, green pepper rings, radishes. Find a corner for a juicy tomato, a rosy red apple, a crisp juicy pear, a thirst-quenchin orange or a ripe flavorful bahr After this I could vision Rockefeller getting up from table, still hungry, and going into power will compete sources of power. Wallace speaks Youngstown, Oh.o. Yesterday he got a polite unimpassioned reception in |leclo and took the occasion to present tonight at but Toat- a vast bedroom stacked to the ceil- ina. ing with banknotes, where ho de- bi-rship in the United Nations, the | weather. Baked fruit or mixed Shite department announced to- | fresh fruit packed nicely in tight A cup of milk pudding or baked jspondently counted himself to custard is especially good in cold jsleop like this: "One million, two million, three | l;>e resinned "some time tack anti-Wallace labor leaders. May Resume Talks St. Louis, Sept .24 •—(#•) — Deadlocked wage and contract negotiations affecting some 50,000 em- nay. The charges of violation of the peace treaty wore made in a note handed yesterday to Bulgarian Foreign Minister Vasil Pctkov Kolarov in Sofia by U. S. Minister Donald R. Heath. Note denounced Kolarov's statement in a Sept. 4 speech that Bulgaria had been "Scrupulous" in fulfilling its peace treaty obligations. Kolarov blamed the United States for rejection of Bulgaria's application for UN membership. "On the contrary," the U. S. note said, "from the very moment it signed the treaty the Bulgarian government has prosecuted a systematic and ruthless campaign to obliterate Democratic opposition" to the Communist-dominated gob- ernmrnl. This, the note said, violates "the fundamental principles f.-f freedom" which Bulgaria, in signing the peace treaty, "undertook tu secure." jars. Cookies are good anytime. And, nothing- beats milk for the beverage. Keep the lunch fresh, attractive, colorful, nutritious, provide variety or and texture. You will be pleas- ed—lor the children will be cd and will cat every bile. choice vi'alers l.OOhigher: top 35.00 other grades little changed with sorting deep; good and choice 31.21! — close i 30.011-Hfi.On • lui-L'ely 18.00-2H.OO. Sheep. 5: spring lambs active and strong: bulk sooci and choice c-fferings 23.50-24.ril); top 24.00 to , all buying interests: some 1 merely j Douglas, International Nickel. In May hii>h 30.4!) — low 2.40 — close i fiood lambs up to 23.fr. buck i termuional Pauer. Atlantic Const TI i • , > « " i lambs selling at usual one dollar I line, and UKION Pacific. Jly hu'li .'9.72 — low 29.03 — close j discount grade for grade undev -"•"•'B comparable ewe ;iml .wether lambs „_ ° Most packer throyvauls lfi.oO-lC',00: RT. LOUIS LIVESTOCK feeders pavim; mostly Hf.dtVJO dO National Stockyards. 111. Sept. 24 ! for suitbale throwouts with iu-.-U weighty throwouls around 75 Ibs and over 21.00; no yearlings pivs- (lit: Kit ev.es steadv, mostly 750- !J.OO. Railroads Ope&i Fight 1 for Rate Increase Sept. 24 — (UP; — The railroads today opened a Chicug nation's fight for an eight per cent increase in most freight rates — their third sine the war ended. Traffic executives of the roads decided during a conference hero this week, to petition the Interstate Commerce Commission lor the boosl because current rates are not producing enough revenue. _ The inere/se would not amount . ,j o JJ ILI max j llulin Ol - ^hi j )C1 . t , en t of 4,500 shares and then recovered j in son ' t;Jca - s ^' w - H - i 3 """. chair- common and nu'diuni ! from that low. I1U1 " °' lni ' Ui-'sli'-'i fralhc execu- A shade on the upside wer cStu- debaker, Consolidated Natural Gas, Fulf Oil. and American Can. Down a litlle were U. S. Rubber, tive committee, said. On fresh fruits and vegetables, the proposed maximum increase will be eiiiht cents per hundred i -o pounds. O,i sugar and lumvber H haven't «ot million four million — z-2-z-7.-7.-z." I suppose this juvenile mental picture of Rockefeller's home life was somewhat overdone. But ever sinr-c *Wi n i VIPVP "'lever envied men of great wealth. i st u . on't. t nave traveled through 51 countries in war and peace, and I can't remember a rich man or a poor man who really felt secure in terms of money. For there is always a threat to [the value of money as money. i A wealthy man is always [plagued by fear he will lose his money—and by doubt that his wife or his friends would stick by him if he lost it. Many wise men with riches—such as Rockefeller and Andrew Carnegie—found that they | got even more fun out of giving money away than they did out of making it. Once in Rome, while watching an Italian workman cheerfully fork down his simple meal of bread and spaghetti, I realized that all my life I had been feeling sorry for poor old Mr. Rockefeller for the wrong reason. It wasn't so bad that, for all his wealth, he was forced lo oat milk and crackers. The sad thing was that he probably didn't even enjoy his milk and crackers. -, It isn't yearning for what you in the will weif five cents per hundred- Her heartless beauty Jures men to doom! Read By SOPHIE Starts Monday in HOPE STAR -• i;r,i •— Hogs, 5,000: market 25 to , lower than preceding day's av- «<••; barrows and gilts ":'!<ld-:.'(i'l i Ibs iiii-.slly flat 25 lower at 2(1.00.25 ! for bulk: top 23.25: Fe W280-300 Ibs i 27.50-2!!.50; some 270 Ibs' •'!> I'm|li({ht lio-; 1 (JO-KKI Ibs largely 2K.25- | 20.00: nO-150 Ibs 25.50-2!!.: 1[ 12 fbs 22 50-25.00; sows 400 Ibs down largely 25.50- 27.75: heavier ! sow); 22.75:'-4eoJvcs, 900; w ,50\V I sows 22.75-24.50 calves, UOtiO; early (trading slow; few to small killers j and shippers about steady at i Thursday's decline but big packers '.inactive; not enough steel's to war| i-isnt mention with light-weight ib'iii-her '.'i-arliri!'.: and heavy calves i under pressure; bulls steady; com! moo and medium beef cows 17.50|21.00; canners and cutters 14.50117.00:1 light ciiniiers 14.00: medi- ! inn and good bulls 22.00-2-1 On- rel- I atively lev.' itoud bull NEW YORK STOCKS New York. Si-pt. 2-1 -•:.-!'' -- The stock niiirket w;is quiet and steady lodiiy with a slu'.bt initurn ina fe'A 1 prices lejjislei'ed in ihe closing minute.-: of trading. The volume v, 1 shares. In late tiadio' NEW YORK COTTON , New York. Sept. 24 --(.1>)--CoUon jfutin-,.-s we:- e irretsuliir in slow i ! IriidiiiL; today. Scattered conimis- ! ;-;ion hnuso -iini New Orleans sell- ill:;' \vas (jfi'si'l l.i.y mill bu.\iii!A. 'l'in-;-e was furtiiei- ovvning-up in 'neiu-by Ociobei- prim- to first no- itu-', 1 ne\t Tuesday l!ed:.',c selling iwas liyhi. ami attributed by deal- irfs to tise withhokihm nio\-eoR-iit 'arooiii; prodiu-e! T s to:- better pi'ices. j Future-; closed 35 cents a bale |lii;jher to Ij cents lower than j ei"evi<'Us rlose. KJct high 31.42 — low 31.25 Hafrel Apparently A!! Out for Mor* Biiisness that, makes you unhappy—it's disliking the simple good things that you do have. A man should always be wealthy if he lias two things—the good health his animal nature requires and a human goal to work toward. It's tiie feeling of working tow.-:.-'-| so,'-"'-llnnt; t)•>••» counts. As William Gather said: "Our best years are when we're working hardest and going right ahead when we can hardly see our Success is never as m- as struggle- not even to near future," a union official said last night. The prediction was made by Frank P. Lonergan, vice president of Southwestern division 20 of the Communications W o r k e r s of America. He spoke at a meeting of about 1,500 Southwestern Bell employes in the greater St. Louis area. No strike vote was taken at the meeting, bi.tt Lonergan urged union members to let it be known they are dissatisfied with the latest company proposal. This proposal, providing for wage increases averaging about throe or four cents an hour, was rejected by the union as "ridiculous and insulting." Division 20 of the CWA represents employes of Southwestern Bell in Missouri, rak lisas, GKQ Bell in Missouri, Arkansas, Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas. STARTS SUNDAY • SAENGER the — 1 cuviTV iroin an Irriui. Standard il i Oil y.-ui'e active point. Ollur u;ls Were ui'T.lly higher. Su-i-li; Ui-pt to tin- phis Oet '.W 111) 7 hh.;h SO.93 MO up H hi".h HO. 09 - i;:;"ui) -i liy;'ih:^).47 '7 H'-- 5 i.iyh'20.7-1 7-1 up t i.iiih 27.7(1 "" 7'..'\' off 1 Mid.lliiiL.. spot 30.40 29.09 low 27.07 lo 32.0UN up 5 Little Rock, Sept. 2-1 —- (Special! -••• Oe.'eyaus ami visitors arriving in Little Rock Thuisilay for the, DeJiioeraiic State Convention were j -,vay Mirpriseit when told by the door-nJ.,^ man at a !-:adi,,M hoiel that Hu-y | the "successful, not even to the could nut eneek the.r cars at the ,nost mercenary forms of ambi- hotel ga.••;!!;!• unless the ears were liion " to be wi-.slu-J ,-,nd lubricated dur-i . ...'... _ __ in« the storage^ period. iderwasan absolute requirement MUCH griiinoliiiB and complain-i for getting a car checked. He said jing i-esultec! but most oi the cardie would try to get a car checked last jowners ^ complied. One delegate , if the owner insisted, but did not (who t.s also the mayor ot one of the Iprornise that he 'would succeed last-.suite 1 .^ largest <-uies. tried several, The extra charge scheme appar- , other note] giirayes with the same, lently worked very well as the hole] ];\ s i result. An employ,., oi one [lara-i: j garage was soon'filled and turning ii!en:i.-u tliere w,,s .such a require- ' cars away. h^t ; mem bi-1 ;:aki the Harass didn't I A number of delegates ex".van: tiu> eonvemion uelcyates (pressed the oninion that such n la:,t -elieeKint; tneir ears in and out policy adopted by the Little Rock i'.otel garages would not be beneficial to the city in obtaining other conventions. S TARTLING unpublished facts will be revealed when Mrs. Oksana Kasenkina tells her own story of how she •was kidnapped by Russian officials and held prisoner in the consulate. In it she'll describe the growing terror that made her leap from the consulate window rather than return to Russia. This is only one of the amazing episodes included in this dramatic human document. i every live or 10 minute I Tiie hotel liooiman later denied thai a washing and lubrication or- Begins Monday, September 27, in

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