Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1948 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 14, 1948
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Page 5
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Thursday, October 14, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Five J^iegro Enrolls University Norman Okla., Oct. 13 — (/?) — G. W. MeL.ai.irin, retired Negro pro- lessor, started through enrollment procedure at the University of Oklahoma today. It was the first time in the hs- gfcpry of the 5G-ycoi--old school that , >? Negro's enrollment had been ac- ..yeepted. McLaurin's admission followed a university board of regents decision Sunday to end complete racial segregation. The Negro 's seeking a doctor of education degree. The regents took action after a federal court in Oklahoma City had said that Oklahoma segregation laws—as they applied to McLaurin—were unconstitutional. ..Oklahoma's only college for Nc- 1* grocs, Langslon University, offers no graduate work. McLaurin arrived at the university at 10:50 a.m. and went first •to the office of President George L .Cross. Later he went to the graduate school office where Dr. Laurence Snyclcr. dean, started his enrollment procedure. The university was instructed by the regents lo maintain segregation in the classrooms. How tiv.il instruction would be carried out has still not been disclosed. LOOK FOR HYP8WER PEDRO OH THE Lf\8EL ^ Washington. Oct. 14 —(/!')— The Scripps-Howard newspapers today announced their support of Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey in next month's presidential election. The nationwide group of ID newspapers, which also backed Dewey in the 1944 campaign, said in an editorial: "The crucial issue of this campaign is whether competence, wisdom, understanding of basic issues and teamwork under firm and skillful leadership shall guide our truly United States in the conduct of foreign and domestic affairs during the next four critical years. "We believe the belter hope is ottered by Governor Dewcy and Governor Warren." "President Truman," the torial said, "is a good man, a American, x x x It was his fortune, not. his fault, that experience and training had not prepared him for the crushing responsibilities that fell upon him. "We give him full credit for I doing his best, under extraordinary difficulties. But great, perhaps greater difficulties are still ahead. Mr. Truman's best — and we say it with regrci—seems to us not Rood enough for the next four years." Mail Early'for Overseas Christmas edi- good mis- Reds Working for in Between, New York. Oct. 13 — i/P) — Former President IlerberL Hoover said last night that Communist "fifth j colonies." arc working constantly ifor all-will between this country i and our South American neighbor nations. Mr. Hoover spoke at a dinner cf liic Americas Foundation, I where he received the Americas I award lor his "contribution to hemispheric amity and understanding." The foundation promotes exchange scholarships between North and South America. "Nowadays." Mr. Hoover said, "Communist filth columns in every country systematically and incessantly, by conspiracy and by subsidized press and radio, excite fear Maximum measurement is 100incr.cs in length and irth combined INSIDE rho box, place slip with addressee's name and address and list of contents. This will aid deliver/ even if outside address is torn off in handling. DONT write address on gummed labels. They nay fall off in transit. DO write address directly on outside wrapping paper. PRINT address carefully. Put sender's name and address in upper lefthand corner. IMEA Hewschari Truman .lives Aboard Tr.iin. Oct man cut T r u m a n 14 —(/IM—V'residont" Tru:i pnli[ie;il u'ar path throui'h Minnesota and Wisconsin again today, termins; his opponent a man lacking "lore-sight," and a "risk ai a time of world crisis." He took off the fjloves lasl niglil at St. Paul with a description of Gov. Thomas K. Dcwey as a I maker of -'mealy mouthed politi-! . . , ca! speeches" and a nser of empty i """P'etely c 'catch phrases" like "unity" and ? tu! "ytn the "clficiency." And. in a .speech sprinkled with New Deal phrases, he declared that the Republicans had changed Senator Joseph H. Ball from' a tighu-.r "on fie people's side" to , one of (he "champions of rear-1; Hon." He called for the election of Humphrey to Ball's Senate scat as Tiie Army and Air Force urge persons sending Christmas packages abroad to mail them between Oct. 15 and Nov. 15, to be sure packages arrive during the holiday season. Newschart above shows points to remember. Gifts should be packed in boxes of wood, metal or very strong fiber boards. Note that "girth" does NOT mean "width" but refers to the total circumference of the package. "fighting liberal," and diagnosed Ball's alleged change as a "dose of Potomac fever." Mr. Truman will climax a heavy day of spoechmaking today with a major address at 8:"4I) p. ii. (CST) in the ball park at Milwaukee. His" schedule started with a rear platform talk at Mankato at 8 a. m. (CSTi and similar off the cuff addresses at Rochester, 10:15 a. m., and Winona, 11:35 a. m. before moving into Sparta, Wis. for a speech at 12:55 p. 011. At Madison, the Wisconsin capital, the picsident leaves his train at 3:45 p. in. (CSTi for a drive to the Bruce Stevens Stadium and another speech. Carl Thompson, Democratic candidate for governor, will introduce him. 'Then, there will be a platform address at \Vaukesha before the president's campaign train pulls into Milwaukee at, 7:0;) p. m. for a four hour program. In his St.Paul rally, one of the sharpest talks of his campaign, the president invited all liberals" to fight with him for "the right kind ol unity" under Democrats. While he didn't call Governor Dowry's name, lie linked him with "recent converts" to a bj-parlisan foreign policy he s:'.!cl were preaching "me too, but I can do it betu.'i-." An audience which overflowed the .'i.GOO-seal hall whooped il up m appioval as he declared the GOP liked the government so well they wanted to "buy it." He pulled foreign policy directly into the campaign, asserting "mainly isolationist" in 1940 "half the world in flames." call on all liberals and pro- STi'^-ives to stand up and be j i counted for democracy in the j jjiu-al battle." the president said.] The crowd howled its approval. j "I call on the old Farmei -Labor I parly, the old Wisconsin I'nunes-i sives. the old Non-1'anisan i C;impaii;n |Lea»ucrs. and the New Healers to• 'stand up and be counted," he; said. I The president said Gov. Dewey ill 1040 said production of 51).000 ; airplanes a year was "fantastic"! and the nation produced 100.000. ] "He had so little foresight about • post-war problems." Mr. Truman ' continued, "that he loll we could demobilise our military minute that hostilities ceased. "Here a;;ain, as in so many i other cases. Mr. Truman con*! tinned. "the American people! should consider the risk of entrust-1 nij! the destiny to recent converts j now come along and say "me j (loo. but I can do it better." Ho said Senator , Ball showed "fanatic zeal in helping to push the Authorities estimate that about 44.000 lightning storms occur daily throughout the world. Dew is condensed water vapor, and there is always some vapor in the atmosphere. shameful Tfil'1-.Hartley 'law through j he Congress." Seeks Discussion on Palestine Situation Paris, Ocl. 13—M 1 )—U. S. dele- gale Warren R. Austin called the United Nations Security Council to meet tomorrow lo take up violations of the truce in Palestine. Austin acted in his capacity of October president of the council, although Argentine Foreign Minister Juan Atilio Bramuglia is presiding over the council's debate of 10 Berlin crisis. S L, Are you going thru tlic functional •middle-age' period peculiar to women (38-52 yrs.)? Does this tnake you suffer from hot flashes, tool so nervous, hlgh-strunp, tired? Then DO try Lycllti E. Plnkhnm's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms! Plnkham's Compound also has what: Doctors cull a stptnachlc tonic effect! • F PliWUflDfi'o VEGETABLE! t. riftnn'iiVi b COMPOUND mi » / *• 1 x \ l V ^ »JlrV I . ^^m^" V^F ' '"*,***? * r«'"* *, ° *. \ (fill Tic; IIST iji fit II 1 aJ H! ra. II People judge you by your appearance. PORTiS contributes io the well-dressed look in hats of superb quality in new autumn colors .. . and for value, inere is none belter! HOME OF GOOD VALUES Old McRae Hdw. Bidg. i Hope By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Back in the late war — the Bec- oud world conflict started by Germany in a generation — the Allies swore a mighty oath they would so thoroughly smash the Reich that never again would it be able to Wage aggression. Naturally destruction of the Gorman war potential involved the wiping out of all arsenals and factories capable of material contribution to armaments. Many of these factories were destroyed by bombing, and those which survived were slated by Allied agreement to be dismantled and removed as reparations. It wasn't foreseen, of course, that the conflict was going to be followed by another struggle among the Allies themselves — the "cold war" which shortly grew out of Communist aggression. So in the flush of victory over Hitlerism Hie Allies made agreements which not only emasculated Germany's military potential but cut I heavily into the ordinary industrial I potential. When the Bolshevist drive against. Western Europe got into full swing it became apparent that defense depended on economic recovery of the war-stricken countries. The corollary to this was the •Marshall Plan for rehabilitation. ! This plan has become the target of (the Bolshevists. Their offensive is ! aimed at preventing the program i from succeeding and so rendering j Western Europe incapable of dc- I lending itself. | Along with this development lias [come a far .more widespread reali- ; xation that before the World War !Germany was one of the keystones i of European economy. It is clear and ill will against us" "Nor have wo been without fault." he added. | "In two periods we have intcr- jfered with the internal affairs in 'these 'independent sovereignties." I "Thiryl years ago we undertook, in two countries, to re-store order by the use of troops. Unfortunately in the past five years, some officials fro jnour state department have regrettably interfered in internal elections." Against this, he said "there is the long record of 170 years devotion to the independence of, and service to, our neighbors." that general rehabilitation depends heavily on German recovery. This is a very disturbing thought for countries like France, Britain and Belgium, which twice have stood the brunt of the Reich's initial onslaughts. Unhappy France in particular has been fearful of putting the Germans on their feel again industrially. However, a remarkable and vastly important change has come about very recently in the viewpoint of the Western European countrcs. And yesterday it ' appeared that both France and Britain w'ere prepared to halt the dismantling of important German plants pending a review of the part which (he Reich can play in European economic recovery. French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman came out in support of this procedure. That was 24 hours after he had talked with Paul Hoffman. U. S. administrator for the European .Recovery Program. Meantime Hoffman had gone to London for a conference with Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin, who also is said to have agreed reluctantly to the proposal. Now this doesn't necessarily mean that there will be any alteration in the German reparations I program as originally laid down. A review may not change the situation. Still, the mere fact that the Western Allies appear prepared to reconsider the whole German situation is in itself a momentous development. It isn't going too far, I believe, to say that world peace will depone! heavily on how this problem is handled. The Western democracies may find it possible lo meet Moscow's threat by putting Germany on its feet — always, of course, with proper safeguard:; against the re-creation of a strong war potential in the Reich. Never Grew It Indians in the region of ds<- Great Lakes collected and ate tin- wild rice that grow there. but never planted it. believing that 4 they did, no more would grow wild. Unlike whiletail deer, <;!k arc gregarious and migrate in large, herds. They are curious animals and will approach any strange, motionless object. Instantly—the moment you put. a few drops of Vicks Va-tro-uol in each nostril—you'll feel your cold-stuffed nose .. _ . start to open up and give you wonderful relief from snillly head-cold distress. Va-tro-nol acts so fast because It morfcs Tight where'trouble is. It relieves stuffy congestion, and makes breathing easier. . _ If used in time, Va-tro-nol helps pre- Gov. VJewey supplied no unity on ' vent many colds from developing! Try that front as late as 1944. Mr. j lt! Vicks Va-tro-nol Nose Drops, rruman said Republican leaders I YOU'LL ENJOY SHOPPING at LETTUC^ ; Firm and Crisp ' * Head. VQq » No. 1 Red POTATOES 10 ibs. 43c FIELD PEAS 2 Ibs. 25c BUTTER BEANS , Ib/ISc ' • GOLD SEAL Pint 49c U. S. Govt. Inspected BEEF CHUCK ROAST OLEOMARGERiNE UNCOLORED . . . Ib. 39c COLORED . . . Ib. 49c No. 1 Grade DRY SALT 31 c Wilson's ROLL BUTTER Ib 75c DEL MONTE EARLY GARDEN Can 2k Grapefruit JUICE 3 cans Dash or Ideal DOG FOOD 2 cans Monarch French Style GREEN BEANS can oc Bakers Baking A*7 CHOCOLATE -bar^f/C Bakers CHOCOLAffc bar 45c Chocolate covered CHERRIK* u, _U_ Ib 79c DEL MONTE YELLOW CREAM STYLE Can' Phone 266 We Deliver *i Many now by changing to A&P Coffee from other coffees of comparable quality How-will you have it? Hot off the bar* Jbecue, or iced to tingling zeslinesa? Anyway you take A&P coffee it tastes Letter, because it's kept in the flavor* sealed bean till you buy, then Custom Ground just right for the way YOU make coffee. Compare the flavor, compare the price of A&P Coffee wirh the coffee you're now using. You'll understand why A&P Coffee is America's favorite, by millions of pounds! ore cren gica^f on 2 <ind 3-lti, purchases. SUNNYFIELD COOKED Halt or Whole Sliank Cut Shank Cnt....lb. ON A $1.00 PURCHASE OR MORE if you buy $1.00 you save . . , lOe If you buy $10,00 you save $1.00 EVERYTHING PRICED AT OUR EVERY DAY LOW PRICES 205 S. Walnut Street In Hope - it- 7lc It eddy-Jo-Eat. Vunnyfiold Tender Smoked HAMS &:., b . 69c Center Cut Pork Chops find Cut Pork Chips Youngblood's Whole Fryers Youngblood's Cut-Up Fryers Smoked Slab Bacon Sliced Slab Bacon Fancy Dry Salt Bacon 65c Slice and Servo HAMS Butt Cul - »>. 69c 61 Cult Cut... 67c Ib. 79c 69c 75c 79c 69c DATED "FRESH" DAILY ._.! 18c Sugared Doi Plain I7c J.ino Parker Cinnamon Streussel n-oz 25c Jjjij Hurktr Chocolate Layer n-or. 25c J.jnu Parker C ocoanut Layer 13-01. 25c Selved Parly Rye u-oi I6c Njbhco Fig Newtons 7^.01 1 7c Lux Flakes Lux Soap ,Lux Soap Rinso Lifebuoy Lifebuoy Swan Soap Swan Soap Silver Dust Spry dexo 3 3 Pkq. Rog. Sir Bath Si<a Lrj, Pkg. . Bar* Bath She >lod, Bar Bjr Lg. Pkg. Ib. Can Ib. Can I3c 33c 9c I3c JOp I6c 35c $!.I3 $1.07 Gold Seal Glass Wax A-Penn Glass Cleaner A-Penn Liquid Was Johnson's Glo-Coat A-Penn Cedar Polish Ft. 59c 2o.ot--.25c' 9t. 57c pt*. 98c zo-oir" 21C M&M Candy Candy Coated Chocolate 7 oz. Pkg 2i5 •c ANN PAGE S AI-1H PAGE Sab Asst. Flavors Creamy Smooth 4 oz, Pkg. Qt. Jar 5c PelerPan Smootn or Rough Peanut Buiior Cracker Jacks A Prize In Every Pactag-a ^ ?'+ jL n Cebbage v/ Onions 2 Ibs. 2S C " .**>- 15c . I5c 19 C

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