Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 29, 1948
Page 2
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tVo STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS laney Wants Definite Plan fbf Operation & • Proponents of a special session \vere Challenged by Gov. Laney to- flay to present him with a df/inite plan for ooprtion of the Missouri ' Arkansas railroad. Laney announced that legisla- Iftis polled by his office on the question of state purchase of the M, ,•& A. 1 apparently were split on * the. Idea of calling 3 spec'iil ices- ion to deal with the .question. llP r/he legislators," he said, "arc severely handicapped in rsndering 0 decision on the, special session and, dn proposals that 'the state pUrfchase the railroad, "There has been no deinit« proposal made to rrie or to any tnerfiber of the legislature and no bill has been drawn up." The goveinor said he had received rephes to his poll from 21 Senators and 67 House members. He added that in the Senate, nine Jiicmbers had replied with a flat <i no. 1 ' Nine others favored 'the special session, while the other three Were non-committal. The governor reVealed that . 33 House membeis had rejected the proposal for a special session from «? replies He said 15. or 10 other Hodse members were non-eom- mital while the remainder favored tlie special session. Laney said he would make no • decision on the session, until he had heard from all members of the "assembly and had analyzed their ; roolies. The goveinor said the "biggst obstacle" in holding a special session vvns whether state authority should be used for purchasing the railroad without any definite plan for operation of the line. . "Certainly," he said, "we should t know what will happen in the future if we are going to condemn the line." . 1 The governor said that if the „ .state condemns the line, it auto- F". tnatically assumes the responsi- p°*>ti]Hty ot operating it. We can't step in halfway," he Said. "We've got to go all of the way. We can't justify state purchase of the railroad and salvage it if no operator appears. The governor said the M. A. issue might be clarified in a federal court hearig set for tomorrow befoie U S, District Judge John Miller in Fort Smith. Miller will nile at that time on a proposal by Kelly F Bigson, a Tulsa, Okla., oil man, to buy a portion of the tailroadi Meanwhile, the Arkansas governed is awaiting a decision by the Interstate Commerce Commission on his request that the date for abandoning the line—set for Oct. 10—be postponed for 120 days. £ Teacher. . .Continued From -Page One ,, from being led off by the waif. A , ipother had to guard her offspring »- 'against their being corralled by £ '"the bezprizorny, L :, r , The license of, the early years ' of the Soviet regime was atitrm- ; lated bv the sudden ban on all j. r ro"igious Instruction. The school became an adjunct of the Communist propaganda machine. The first duty of a teacher was to act as a i evolutionary agitator, Even works~of -famous authors which had a moral theme were proscribed from the libraries. The re- ^Igious and philosophical works of «, Leo Tolstpy, such as his'"A Con* fession," were taken put of ci-- culatmij; Certain writings of the great Ukrainian poet, Shevchenkp, for instance, at one time suffered a similar fate, only to be restored to official favor when the policy changed. . The life gf a Soviet .teacher in those days was doubly trying for wo had *o go through a course of political re-training. The idea of freedom in education was dumped overboard. Instead, we teachers had dinned into our ears Lenin's slogan, 1J The school, apart from lift, apart from politics, is a lie a hypocrisy." We teachers were tiught that, according to Lenin there is.no such thing as independent- education, that the school System had before been a tool of cap.talism . and was now lo be converted into a tool of Communism, • Communist Party inspectors would unexpectedly appear in the to check the teacher's .-•<••« ..-<«;e to the propaganda, line. » Tnere was the case of Popova our fourth grade history teachei\ who, m the presence' of such an inspector, failed to explain Napoleon's invasion of Russia accord- ins to the new Leninist interpre- taion, Ihe inspector flew out of the room and exploded to the di' rector: ' - . "Huh. what a lesson!-'' He Cases Set in Hempstead Circuit Court Which Convenes Monday Hempstoad Circuit Court will meet in re«ular session here Monday, October 4, with Jud"e Dexter Bush of Texarknna, presiding. The following crim- ipfil and civil cases hsve been set: CIVIL DOCKET Civil Cases Set for 4 Day of October W. S. Atkins W. S. Atkins Number 2258 Style Jack Williamson vs Att'y for Plaintiff Toddy M. Jones, Mar. Employment i)Ccun!y Division, Hope Office CML DOCKET Coses Pending Number Style 190G Whyte Food Mills vs Dorsoy McRae, Jr., ct al Roy Boyd vs Prescott Northwestern Ry. Co 198 r i Att'y for Plaintiff Graves & Graves John P. Vesey 2000 T. H, Thompson ~"".Tohh P. Vesey S. L. Murphy 2058% Thomas J. Carroll vs W. E. Callahan Const. Co. 2182 Leslie Williams vs Missouri Pac. Ry. Co 2185 W. I. Stroud, et al vs Ches Stuart, et al 2180 E. M, McWilliams vs Prescott & N. W, R. R. Co., et ol John P. Vesey John P. Vesey Graves & Graves Graves & Graves 220(5 2214 2217 2223 2224 2233 2234 2235 2230 2240 2242 2244 2247 2248 2249 2250 P. T. Staggs John' P. Vesey Kitchens & Kitchens H. D. Rouse Hope Butane Gas Co. vs • Paul H. Rowe J. W, Cantrell ys Orville.-Wortham Mrs. T. C. Taylor vs , P. J. Drake Marion W. Rouse ' vs Jim Fiilk McRae Implement Co. Lvle vs • , East Texas Motor Freight Lines. Tn. Sam Hchdrix vs Charles.B. Moore, et al Tho City of Hope vs ' Bobbie Joe Mclnintyre, et al The City of Hope ' , vs Ark. La. Cotton Oil Co. et al W. M. Lawson vs E. A. Austin Helen Baker vs Ollq Lacy Juanita Cross Weisenberger & Pilkinton St. Louis Southweslern Ry. Co J. F. Reed, DBA Reed Motor Co. Weisenberger & Pilkinton -vs W. H. Fairchild R. D. Franklin, et al • Graves, & Graves - vs • ." -, J. .Dale Powell Hope Civic Improvement Glen Walker Association Margaret Ross W. S. Atkins vs '-••.'.. • : Mrs. Georgia Haynes, et al James Hembree, Adm. , W. S. Atkins vs Mrs. Georgia. Haynes, et al ooc 3465 3409 3471 3487 3485 3496 3497 3498 3508 3509 W. S.. Atkins John P. Vesey John P. Vesey John P. Vesey Talbot Feild, Jr. 2251 Fred Ellis vs Missouri Pac. Ry. Co., ct al 2252 Desiree May vs Mrs. Georgia Hnynes et al Jiicl^Houser w. s. Atkins Mrs. Georgia Haynes, cl al Homer May, Adm. W S Atkins vs Mrs. Georgia Haynes, et al 2255 H. W. Beaity, St., et al Woisonhergcr & Pilkinton vs Tom Cook, et al Cily of Hope John P. Vesev vs Graydon Anthony, el al 2258 Owen P. McNeal Weisenberger & Pilkinton The Traveler's Insurance Co. Reed Motor Co., el a! Weisenberger & Pilkinton vs Bane Motor Co., ct al 22CO Wilbur Ellis Edward Lester vs Carl L. Wozniok CRIMINAL DOCKET MUNICIPAL APPEAL CASES Sef for Thursday the 7 Day of October, 1948 I Number Style 3277 City of Hope vs A. D. Barrow ;MOO City of Hope vs Otis Fagan 3451 City.of Hope vs J. A. dook 3452 City of Hope vs David Gillis City of Hope vs Eldridge Cassidy City of Hope vs J. A. Cook State of Arkansas vs A. A. Smith State of Arkansas vs A. A. Smith State of Arkansas vs C. B. Cox City of Hope vs Jimmie Cook City of Hope vs Jimmie Cook City of Hope vs Bobbie Jewell Thomas City of Hope vs Bobbie Jewell Thomas City of Hopp vs Cheg Buie City of Hope vs Ches Buie City of Hope vs Glen Burns 3528 ] /!> State of Arkansas vs Kenneth Atkins 3520 Stale of Arkansas vs H. C. Kennedy 3530 City of Hope vs Lee DeVaughn 3557 State of Arkansas vs Robert Watson State ot Arkansas vs Edgar Williams State of Arkansas vs W. A. Franks City of Hope vs Charles Buie City of Hope vs Kennie Atkins State of Arkansas vs Caldonia Jones State of Arkansas vs George'Duke State of Arkansas vs Joe Vaughn CRIMINAL DOCKET FELONY CASES Set for Monday the 11 day of October, 1948 Number Style 3582 State of Arkansas vs Elliott Ellis State of Arkansas vs Roy Lee Arnold . State of Arkansas vs Elliott Ellis State of Arkansas vs Walter Lee State of Arkansas vs Jack Houser Stata of Arkansas vs L. K. Harmon State of Arkansas vs C. B. Watwood State of Arkansas vs Willie Doss Slate of Arkansas vs Willie Tyros Stale of Arkansas vs James Conwav State of Arkansas vs Robert Massey State of Arkansas vs Owen Bolen, et al (On 'change of venue from. Miller County) State of Arkansas vs Arthur Yates State of Arkansas vs.Owen Strickland State of Arkansas vs Owen Strickland Allies Formally Continued From Page One With the governments of the United tates of America and the French republic, to draw your attention to the serious imposition by the government of the union of Soviet Socialist ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Sept. 20 — , ., . Hogs 5,oOO; barrow sand gilts steady to 25 lower than m ---------- ' ' ,_ — - , , . u , . ,,^ / ,j j v till VI UW11I munications between the Western zones of occupation in Germany and Berlin, quite apart from the fact that it is in conflict with rights of his majesty's government in the United Kingdom, Ihe government of the United States" of America and the government of France, with regard lo the occupation and administration of Berlin, this action by the Soviet government is contrary to its obligations under Article" 2 of the charter of the United Nations and creates a threat to the peace within the meaning of Chapter. VII of the charter. Paris. Sept. 29 —I/P)— Yugoslavia lined up solidly behind the Soviet union today as the Western powers prepared to send their case against the Russians to the United Nations. Yugoslav Foreign Minister Ed- vad Kardelj said during .debate in the general assembly that the world's woes are due to the anti- Soviet policies of the Western nations. Premier Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia and his lieutenants recently were denounced by the corn- inform for departing from Moscow's Communist line. Kardelj listed the differences between the .Russians and the West, point by point, and put his country on the side of the "people's democraices." As Kardelj spoke. Western informants said the United States, Britain and France will send 23.00 „ .. , bulk 200-200 Ibs one price 28.75 or mostly steady with Tuesday; very few heavier hogs; weights HiO-UJO Ibs mostly 27 7528.50; occasionally 28.75 on'l90 Ibs: good and choice 100-120-lb pics 22.50-24.75; 130-150 Ibs 25.50-27.75: sows mostly 50 lower; occasional light-sows 2G.25; bulk 400 Ibs down 2-1.00-26.00; heavier sows 22 OC- 23.25; stags 17.00-21.00; boars 14.00-10.50. Cattle 4,000; calves 1.200: opening trade dull; few sales on good to choice steers steady at 29.035.50; little action on heifers and mixed butcher yearlings: opening sales of cows steady at Tuesday'^ decline; common and medium beef types 17.00-10.5C; canners and cutters 13.00-17.00; bulls slow with weak undertone; vcalers staady; good and choice 28.00-33.50; common and medium 18.00-27.00. Sheep 2,500; few sales spring lambs steady to outsiders at 26.00; others held at the price but not Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 >'ublj.'-ho'l "'ory wnokrlw nflomoon b'. STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E, Polmcr, Presirlenf Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary.Treasurer at the Star buiklinn 2I2-2U South Walnut ~St,eot, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & I'ublishe- I'ocil H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Dnvls, A-Vortising Manager Entered as second class matter of the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (Nf-A)--MTOii'; Newspaper Enterprise Association. enough done market. to fully establish POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 2!) — f/P)— Butter steady; receipts 407,102; prices unchanged except 92 score a 1-2 cent a pound higher at 05. Eggs steady; receipts 7.829; prices unchanged Live poultry: Steady; receipts 2(i trucks; prices unchanged. o— GRAIN AND PROVISION S Chicago, Sept. 29 —I/PI— Grain fu- , Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenr Stcrirk Building; Chicaqo, <100 North Mich iann Avenue; New York Cilv. 292 Madisoi Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 28-12 W. Grant Blvd.. Oklahoma Cily. 314 Terminal Blda •">w Orl,;nns. 722 Union St. Wednesday, September 29, 1948 Meeting of Top Communist's Not Speculation London. Sept. 28. —(UP)— The government has received considerable evidence tending to bear out speculation'that top' ranking Communist lenders had held a full dress conference somohw'.-re in eastern F.uropn, a foreign office 1 spokesman said today. ' British in i s s i o ns throughout' eastern Europe reported the ab' sencc of leading Communist diplo mat:: from their capitals. The re-ports suggested that an interna--" f.ional Communist Information Bureau meeting might have been"held within the last two weeks. " Premier Josef Stalin had been reported away from Moscow, ,. presumably vacationing in south,. Russia. President Klcmcnt Golt- , wald of Czechoslovakia has been in -i he erimivT— n likely vacation spot"'or Stalin — for a short rest. Ylfityas Rakosi, deputy premier and No. J Communist in Hungary, : was unaccountably absent. Tho Moscow radio said only to,. " .i spent yesterday, capital of the Ukraine, on his way home from the Crimea. It quoted a Tass dispatch 1 saying Gottwald and his wife, accompanied by Russian of- Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir Advance): By cify carrier per week 20c Dcr month 85c. Mail rates—in Homo. i __j M I 11 i .,.., 'H.MI,.' j. i n. im.i.rn- \j vv imiiu n'.nt* 'jiny nj,. stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc |. w ij K , t Gotfw-ild •.-npnt vr-qlorclav unravottp counties, S4.50 oer year- else . y .1. ' l 1 - lOlu/aRl h >\ c "\ J<-Sieia_a>, whore $850 . • "l Kiev, the eauital of Member of the Associated Press: Th, Associated Press is entitled exclusively t< the use for republication of all Ihe loca news printed in this newspaper, cs well c ill AP news dispatcher, F-84 Jet' P fanes Grounded ij;juuii mm riunue win send ^-niuajju, oepi. ^y —i/n— urain m- idcntical notes to the U. N. by 4 tures prices moved in a relatively p. in. (10 a. m., Eastern Standard narrow range ; " '—'"••'-• ' --> -"-• Time) today, calling for security'trade session, council action in the Berlin crisis. I disappointed ' , ficials. visited various (owns Ihe Ukraine on their way home. 3559 , 3500 3501 3505 3500 .3569 3571 3581 3583 3580 3570 3578 3577 357G S575 3573 35G4 3558 3553 3530 3535 French sources said the notes would be sent "momentarily" to Secretary-General Trygve Lie. - American and British spokesmen said the notes would be about 800 words long and would be documented by about 30 pages of annexes. A Brtiish spokesman said the Western powers decided yesterday not to call for urgent United Nations, consideration of the East- West' dispute. This decision was made fov these reasons, he said: 1. There is no actual fighting in progress in Berlin. 2. There is no desire to stampede or high pressure the United Nations. On the basis of this decision, the council is not likely to be summoned for the next three days. A British spokesman said Monday appears the likeliest day for the next council meeting — especially as- some time will be needed by the delegates to study the documentation accompanying the Western complaints. .' A French spokesman said the which first brough Miss Bcntlcy's story of wartime spying to light. 4. Word from the Justice Department that it has taken "under advisement" a request for an investigation of the w.'iy Rep. J. Paniell Thomas (R-N,Ji has run his office. Thomas is chairman of the House Un-American Activities committee. On Monday the committee charged the Truman ad- nl " listrnUon with "inexcusable" "Soviet United »-_«_uij|UV 1 _njii tl iv_- l ui,IVUIV! I • • i • • , • range in today's board ol i Washington, Sept. 20 —f'Pi — All I l nl !! llstrnUon wlth 'nexetisa ssion. Wheat traders vvc.-e I F-84 jet fighters have been ground- fallure lo move against a "y nted because the amount H U-nnorarHy "pondim- investiga- ^pionage conspiracy m the Ur sold lo the government was j lion of recent accidents," it was ,,',, s clunnij Vv'orld War II. an anticipated. lan-io-jiiccd today " I illonlas said ol tho Justice er cash corn market re- | The air force made the an- P! v . tl T 1 - en . td . t '^closure: "I refus market re- j The air force made the an- parl way jnounccmenl jointly with Republic of flour sold .. a ... lower than anticipated. A lower cash conduced futures prices , ., , ., ^ H ,.,,,.n. through the session, but toward i -Aviation corooration which is tiro- " ~'-i',*~', ", "•' ,",'" " ' '"" the close a mild rally developed. I ouciru; 974 of the high speed fi'-ht-^' ommlU , c ; e s closed-door spy bear- Corn bookings were placed at 52,-Jen, under current contracts. '''""° " "" "'" ' ' 000 bushels against sales of 00.0001 Air force ot'licinls declined bushels. I say what they think the :,„, __ Soybeans were mostly steady to:m'^ht be. pointin" uui lhal it is th. •irm. i purpose of the imiuirv. However, All ^the close wheat was mixed, : they noted there had been at least 5-8 higher to 1 cent lower than! four crashes of K-SM's recently. yesterday's close, December $2.24 ' the latest Sept. 1,'i at Dallas. Texas'. "i.ti _ 7-H r^'nt-n ->i"i c- 1 . R *• <-> 1.1 1 , .«,^,,. T1-, ,-. •, \ \. f ,.,-*. ,. U .. .. <... , ^ i_ Dedisclosure: "I refuse to 5. A promise by Thomas that his ~ nit tee's closed-door spy hear- ' ings will continue (or several' weeks with at least 20 more wit: . two or three :d with F- 3-4 - 7-8. Corn was 1-8 to 14 lower, ,...- „ , Llilv , December $1.38 78 - 39. Oats were groups alreadv o<,-uipp.:d with F- Linchanged ^to 1- Blower, Deccm-[ «4's. It had i.lanni'd to have at lower, beans Novembei Spot UN Faces Ifr$ Greatest Crisis in Trying to Irbri Out the Berlin.•'Situation. . - n- stituted an immediate investiga- ( Voa into, her origin and back- groundi and found that she was the daughter of a .priest. "Well that explains everything," he exclaimed, "What can one expect fiom the daughter of a priest. She nn.st be a counter-revolutionary!" The slightest. deviation from the plan laid down by the ruling Com- ttiunibt Party meant an inquisitorial scrutiny by the secret police of the past and pedigree of the anstiuctor. The official teaching plan called for our tying up everything, from botany to geography with the- class struggle. The heresy hunt started many a person on the road to exile or execution, A teacher with 'a near relative who had before the Soviet revolution been politically active in non-Com- muni!>t ;be it even -socialist or democratic parties. . 'was 'sub. . A,n t0 u "'"'emitting persecution. Although we avoided, all outside political activities, my husband I were never sure, of tomor- end row 'Tomorrow: The collectivization of the land and th- 'j^rt the Kasenkinas and all other teachers were forced to ll«iy in it.) Johnson Takes Fight to High Court Wdihington. Sept. 28 — (UP) — r.ep Lyndon B. Johnson brought Ji c 'eh* for the Texas Democratic (viiia'.ui:«l nomination to the na- f < niahest court today. Attorneys for the Texas By DeWitt Mackenzie AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The United Nations faces its ;reatest crisis today as America, Britain and France throw the biter Berlin conflict into the lap of he security council, charging that the Red blockade is a threat to in- crnational peace. Indeed the situation is so grave hat the three-year-old peace organization is in danger of splitting, vilh the democracies and the Sn- et bloc going separate ways. Brit- sli Foreign Secretary Ernest Bev- ri was voicing the thoughts of many statesmen when he warned he general assembly in Paris that he U. N. might fall apart. The Soviet press in Moscow also old the .Russian public yesterday hat the two camps in th'! U. N. night go their separate ways — his despite the fact that Deputy Soviet Foreign Minister Vishinsky vas quoted oy a London paper as aying in nn interview: "We shall lot abandon the United Nations." Well, supposing the U. N. does plit; what follows? Bev : n ans- vered that in a horse-sense way bv saying if it's impossible to work on a world-basis "we must proceed on a regional basis." That is, the Russian bloc would have its own organization and the democracies would have theirs. As a matter of cold fact there never has been a "United" Nations. The organization has been split wide open since the start, with the Communists using it for purposes of obstruction and as a grand founding-board ofr Red propaganda. Thus actually the U, N. has been used by the Bolshevists .as a weapon of aggression against the democracies. So if the Muscovites want to desert the U. N. there need be no (ears shed, although there will be regrets that there couldn't be collaboration. It will be rather reminiscent of Japan's action in 1932 when she walked out of the League of Nations in anger over the Lytton report charging her with aggression against Manchuria. Also • in passing, one might note that RUB?'a was expelled from the lea sue in 1939 for aggression against Finland. snys somebody, a split in .u,; , n the U. N. gets us further away from the ideal of "one world." I'm not so sure about that. We certainly are kidding ourselves if we think we are going to get one world throutfn trying to make Democracy and Communism mix. They can't be mad,> to mix undfr any circumstances. The Reds keep cm telling UK that our economy and m^of government must be de- jbarring Johnson from the ballot rwidiuji an investigation barring Johnson from the ballot pending an investigation of the vote Johnson led former Gov. Coke H. blevehson by only 87 votus in - preoared to ask Associate e , 1Iu «o I- Black to set aside- S, district court injunction the sizzling primary battle boiled over into the courts. that Blames Money From Northerners -;--.--— — r ---j «»"vi- iu iv. 1U i;i\ ua Dallas, Tex., Sept, 28 — (/P) — clown and drag us out before we Henry Wallace, campaigning for recoemzn thr> sUnafirm? Texas votes, said today that egg- thrnwinp ?m/-) "i'onr»Hnn" itV fv.^ s.troyed. Do they have to knock us down and drag us out ' " recognize the situation? Would-be mixers of oil and water might consider a statement by Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt in an address at. the Sprbonne in Paris last night. She charged Russia with ruthless suppression of human rights at home and with interference in other countries' affairs. She urged the U.N. not to compromise with tha Soviet bloc on the issue, of human freedom, which she termed the "basic problem confronting the world today." The 'oil and- water mixers also might lend ear to Belgian Premier Paul Henri Spaak, former president of the U. N. assembly, who told the Russians in a speech before that body: , "By your conduct you have nre- vented this organization from workliit;. We fear you because in every country represented here you maintain a fifth column, the like of which even Hitler did not know." A few hpurs earlier William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, declared in a broadcast (Mutual); "There is no longer any doubt that a powerful Communist fifth , column is operating In this cpunlry today." Of course thoro are fifth columns everywhere—part and parcel of the world revolution for tho spread of Communism. It's a fight to a finish between Bolshevism and Democracy. So, as Bevin says, if we can't work on a world basis we must proceed on a regional basis. A United Nations comprising the democracies alone would serve a very useful purpose. Half a loaf, et cetera. Wallace Calls for Probe of 'War-Scaees' Dallas, Tex., Sept. 29 — (if) ~Candidate Henry Wallace, demanding a fact-finding commission on "war scares," moves farther South to Houston today in his peaceful Texas campaign for the presidency. Last night in Dallas he said an investgalion by a commission of "representative Americans" would show that "these recurring war cares" are caused by the determination of American c orations to keep prices high. He denied that he wants \< pease" Russia in any way. His speech was in "a danc curity council to impose provisional measures to settle the Berlin dispute. .'•' • Kardelj supported'the Soviet proposal for big power recuction of armaments and armed forces by commission, on the Balkans said the United. .States was pursu- in throwing and "reaction" in' the South are caused- by northern money." At white-and-negro meeting in a Mexican restaurant, the Progressive party candidate for, president said: . "Ordinary Southern folks are just real folks, . ;I know Texas is a fine, progressive, forward-looking state, "On my recent southern trip, the places where we had violence were places where Northern money is invested. : ,. When I say Southern reactionaries- I mean Southerners who are controlle ' by Northern money. In other words a southern reactionary is a republican who's put on false whisk •s." Wallace, is a discussion of minority groups, had this to say of Jewish people: "I've heard it inferred in some places in the South that the JPW- isli people are playing along with the reactionaries, just as they did Western powers ask the se- one-third and the atomic weapons. He ' attacked the U.N. prohibition of special e o - ower, ecem- i s. a i-annr-d to have at 3 5-8. Rye was 3-4 to 1 14 llonst 300 in onernuoii jy the end of ! Prove to yourself what effective relief , December $1.60 3-4. soy- thiy year. i you can get now with this fine medicine, we're 1 cent to 1 1-2 higher, The F-i!4 is rated in (he 600-miip- i y< "' ll ' ]I bo so happy with the help you'll• mber S2.41 3-4 - P ' ,-mhour ckrs Powered with " n I E^t -so act now. buy C-2a23. If you ?•-,. ,j i j. ,_,. i, 11 i\j LI i v, i LI ., o . 1 1 > \\ U 1 "-. LI V. 1 LI I il i »_•! ll i i-i>' f I'j-iITi nnifrtiitrti. «mlm n «'lii A *-~ m>^« iuffer from muscular aches due to exer- 000 bushels old and 37,00 Ouushcls A-PlantsBar _ — . — ~*...* ^.j,,,^.,, uwia Continued From Page One sleady; shipping sales 65,000 bush-j els receipts 19 cars. Soybeans re-j a board which passed on what ex ceipts were 35 cars. ' ' ' . . _ shipping sales 00,00 els; receipts 139 cars. Oats steady to 1-2 cent higher; bush- were basis tion, take St. Joseph 2233 Laxative Pills. NEW YORK COTTON ports could be made to Russia. 2. A campaign speech charge by President Truman that "Ihe Re— ._..,. vv ,, v ,, j-iv-^ivii^iiL .LILIMICI!I in a l Lilt, l\e- New York, Sept. 29 —up)—Cotton .Pelicans have impeded and made futures moved irregularly today more difficult our efforts to cope in quiet dealings, with a continua"- with Communism in this country." tion of trade price fixing in near- Speaking at Oklahoma City, Mr. by delveries. Hedge sellng . spite increased movement of ing an "expansionist policy" in representatives there. . The American expansionist policy,; Kardelj said, "is manifesting c l e . T.uman contended the Republi _.._.- ^jjjcui ui the ^ ans have tried to "usurp" the and new cotton crop was light, signify- functions of federal grand juries a large' per-I aml I 110 courts. He said they have cotton I impaired the atomic program by • "intemperate and unjustified attacks" on scientists, without producing "aii3' .significant informa Greece, accompanied by "?. rising was going into the government wave of mass terror," which he loan. Some commission house sell- said' was inspired by American ing of deferred cotton delivers was itself in the creation and develop- the 1949 cotton crop ment of Allied and other countries, " ' " " * in the machinations in the Middle East, in the re-establishment of Japan as an anti-Soviet base, in the , non-fulfillment of peace treaties, in the organizationmon v a vast system of military bases, in the refusal to consider disarmament and the prohibition of atomic energy as a means of waging Soviet Deputy Foreign Minisetr Andrei Y. Vishinsky paid liltle attention to the short, stocky Yugoslav's speech, busying himself with a mass of papers. The Yugoslav said the inhabitants of the world's colonial empires "have been brought to a condition where they have to pay with blood for every step on their way to freedom." "The conditions laid down by the so-called Marshall Plan are unacceptable for an independent country.' 'he declared. "It is evident that such conditions have been laid iii^. i<^cii_i,ivj|j in ii^a, jUol it o IIIUV UICI — »- — •-.. -^u..>- l .i.»v l iu nu»%^ u \_i_-n mivi in Germany when some of "them o°»'n °" purpose, in order to make ehlped to finance Hitler. I don't them unacceptable to the Soviet know the situation in Texas." U P'°',', and tlle people's dcmocra- • C1S -" Wallace plunged today into ,, schedule of Southern mixed white- and-Negro audiences for the first time- since the recent stromy egg- spattered trip in the'Southeast. Arriving in Dallas late yesterday in his special plane, the candidate: 1. Went on the radio with a detailed anti-inflation program, in- eluding an immediate freeze of prices, a cut of at least 20 percent in food prices, ntui a "return to Ihe Roosevelt policies" of government planning. 2. Issued a statement on the latest U. S. note lo Russia in the Berlin ocrats crisis. He said the Demand .Republicans "must corp- •up- belore a mixed" whHe^d-Ne'gro £' Hrita "home" audlL-net' i.slim:,(,.H )•>,-..,,,™,, HI,.),-.' 1 Pl V dlL llomt - . heap crisis upon crisis" in orde to justify the draft and military spending, and he does not trust them "to give us honest information on foreign affairs." Putting the radio soneoh and the statement together, Wallace's argument runs something like this: big business wants to keep prices high: the Democrat and Republi can leaders accomplish this by a program of military spending; then they have to invent international crises to justify the spend :!!. On his arrival, und during the eveninu. Wallace and his group en countered no trouble in Dallas. Wallace', because he won't stav it! hotels that bar Negroes, wtnt ill!!. Stevenson won the injunction to keen Johnson's name off the ballot until votes could ho dvcki-d John- audience estimated between and 1.000. .DuriiiK o.')c duy and two evenings in Dallas, no crow-Is appeared on side walks to watch him come and go. His car moved around unnoticed. There was a Dig difference between this and his recent lour in the Southeast, where eggs were thrown and some crowds shouted him down. In the ooening prayer last nltiht, 'he Rev. Stacey Adamsn a Nerro app.--al"d l" th- _tl. S. Cirouitjpreacher, said earnes,tiy : h«r^ f &n s - ^ hi ^i^"iu^- hen i ^ people we « Johnson btcause making up the T Reporters crowded into the small living room for a news conference. President Truman had just left Dallas after speakine at a ball-park rally attended by thousands of whites and Negroes with out any physical barriers separat inH them. When told about Mr. Truman's I mixed audience. Wallace said: "Thai's fine, splendid." our father. Thou has given us another «reu! Ajiiprican. Henry Wai- for '°' . lace, the champion of pescc." The European Reconstruction Program (ERP), he sale? forced the nations of Europe fo decide "whether you will willingly submit to American world domination, or whether you will prefer to be subdued by force." Dimitri S. Manuilsky, Ukrainian foreign minister, accused the United States of "encilemcnt to war' 'and truing to "split Europe In order to conquer Europe." In one part of the world, he said, "reaction is raising its ugly head x x x New wars are being commenced. "In the Communist world, however," democracy and peace are being strengthened x x x People are busy at the constructive work of rebuilding their homes after the war damage, dewpile Ihe economic blockade of Ihe United States of America." Manuilsky was the last speaker in the general debate and assembly President Herbert V. Evatt of Australia adjourned the full assembly at 12:40 p.m. (6:40 a.m., EST) without setting a date for the next plenary session. They heavy corn- to traders that centagc o£ newly ginned attracted by overnight announcc- attracted by overnight announce- Llu " " ment from Washington that there | whic!l , ) would be no production controls on nave." would be no production controls on lion about Communist espionage did not already til( - Futures closed 40 cents a bale higher to 55 cents lower than the previous close. Oct high 31.56 — low 31.84 — last a 1.52 up 2 Dec high 31.08 — low 31.02 — last 3106-07 up 7 to 8 Mch high 3085 — low 30.75 — last 30.76 off 1 May high 30.G5 — low 30.53 -- last 30.53 off G Jly high 29.91 — low 29.75 — last 2975 off 11 Oct high 27.90 — low 277 R— last 27.8.1 off 10 Middling spot 32.12N off 3 N-ncminal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Sept. 20 —l,'l>i— ! Cotton futures advanced in early ! trading here- today, but later i reacted downward under long real- j izing and scattered hedge selling j Closing prices were steady, CO ' The president also declared that the Communists want the Republicans to win the election because they think contusion and slrii'c will follow. 3. A report from Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) that Mr. Truman's remarks were "utterly ridiculous." Ferguson said the Republicans have been leading the fight against Communism. It was the Senate investigating committee headed by Ferguson HAVE A BIG QUIET FAN "Automatic" •••• Suspended Gas Heaters • floor space, cut installa-- tion, maintenance and fuel costs iir factories, warehouses, offices, and.", stores. The big, quiet ' fan-and.,efficient heat exchanger make Reznor heaters tops for economy and comfort. Find out today hoW Reznors place heat where and when it's needed. Plumbing - Heating Phone 259 cents a bale higher. Oct high 31.46 31.44 Dec high 31.04 31.02 lower to 25 — low low Men high 3083 — low 30.72 close 30.72 May high 30.02 — low 30.51 close 30.51 ' :f Jly high 2085 — low 29.71 close NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Sept. 29 — i>'P)— A slow recovery took the stock market into higher ground today in restrained trading. The volume was around 800,000 -shares. Rails and oils again led as they did yesterday, with steels and motors following along. The rubbei group adyuncead but with only mod arate activity. Utilities and airlines remained mixed. The pace of trading quickened on the brief intermediate rallies and i slowed when prices were cut by small fractions. " [ Rails gained fractions to around ® There's no reason any longer to put off the service work your car needs. We are all. set right now to do it—do it right, do it fast! We have tiie skilled mechanics, men trained to exacting factory standards. We have the parts. We have the very latest point. Wanla Fe, however, lost word in post-war equipment more than a point after declara- f or ,-(.,„;,.;„„ lnr i »• • tion of a $2 extra dividend. Some! . repairing and condition- Drive in and get acquainted. Whether it's >st a grease job," or whether you'd like a free estimate on any repair work you need—we will be glad to show you what expert work we do. mittee work is to begin now The French spokesman said the United Stales, Britain, and France will invoke Article 40 of the U.N. chapter, authorizing the council to call upon contending parties to comply with provisional ments to resolve their were disappointed that directors '.took no action on a rumored stock split. Central railroads of New Jer step was the truce th The council cleared its decks for council inposed on Palestine, action on the Berlin crisis when it shelved further consideration of Hyderabad's complaint against India. Involving Article 40 would be a maneuver in addition to citim; Article ?9, which gives Ihe council road authority to lake action in threatened breaches of the peace. sey also stepped out of the popular range with a gain of more than 3 points. Oils were well over a point higher. Phillips P_etroleum yesterday announced a 3o cent boost in eruee, disputes l'-' ul today other major cuinpanu-a -•' ' declined immediately to go ;.!oiu;. Created Beauty The Taj Mahal, considered by many to be the most beautiful building in the world, required the labor of 20,000 workmen for 21 years to construct. ing your car. Above all, we are anxious to prove to you we can deliver the best seri'ice in town. \\ 7 hile we specialize on Nash, we have a complete Service Library on other makes and we do work on cars of all Police Seeking Convict at Texarkana Texarkuna, Sept. 29 — , . .i Police today were seeking a 27-vearulcl convict _who escaped from the federal reformatory here. Warden Albeit McDonald idenli- lied the fugitive as Lowell K Scale, a trusty of Weiner, ark. Scale escaped while on a detail at the prison farm yesterday. He was serving 18 months for parole violation. S'ii r,;

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