Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1948 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 21, 1948
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page Two Reds Accused Continued. From Page One said, this is just his way of saying "AS for all the strings he attaches and !he rest of his double talk, it s the some type of obvious soar-box oratory he has been civ- "is us for-years and it does not «psr t rve comment. The people of Berlin will .understand that very "Kolikov >.:has always opposed , < ir' C ''°,'?v " nti 'i as he once said in 1ne Allied' •Kpminandatiira 'I'm K'nr the reactionaries won't win ' However, wo got elections for Bor- hn m October. 1946, when the western--pftwers took the issue all I % y . "P-to the Allied control council for Germnny and there— over Kotikoy's head — Rot the Russians ,to agn-e. The result was thnt ihe people or Berlin rejected the Communists.'-* x' x if elections werr-vhck today the Communists would be lucky to get three or four per cent of .the vote. ''Thr Communists don't dare submit to an election and lake the overwhelming condemnation tic Pponle of Berlin would give hem.. They would prefer rather to !!" e I [pw people to go d«wn (o cify hall and riot and beat up elected, representatives of the peo- ICotikov's demands indicated he not only wanted the withdrawal of WestefiV-sponsored currency from Ecrlig,. but that he wanted non- Communist .leaders erased frfrim the ballot. .The Russians have referred -to their political opnonents m Berlin .as fascists and war- iTionusrs. His reply also indicated he wahted'tt'purge of the anit-Com- mtini^t ; press and anti-Communist labor Minions. • • . The-Russians admitted they were increasing Communist police forces in the?r :secto.r••of Berlin. They gave no public explanation. ReppHs from German railway ho n <!rrtu1rte£S;; said the Russians f rfhe r tightened the blockade of Western Berlin by reauiring that henceforth all freight trains from Ihp surrounding Russian zone be rouiecMhrough and unloaded in the SpvieS sector of the city. Previously I J,-V ad ordered that all highway traffirt entering Berlin come through the. Soviet sector for in- M3-?elipn and- confiscation of fooc!- Stuifs, and" other "contraband" products. __-. Quite A Slack Of Bread! JL°1 E _J TAR ' "OPE, ARKANSAS . Ion Poisoning a Soldier Great Falls, Mont., Oct. 20 .(UP) «\- Dannie .Sue Hughelt, 19,' jjolicc .today she fed a young airman arsenic so he : .could be taken; to the .hospital -instead of beingjthrown in the guardhouse as a drunk. - ' i 0Th ^ a j rman - Gpl. Robert.M. Hurt. «!?' °£ San Mar cos, Tex., died at the Great Falls Air Force Base hospital yesterday from a dose of arsenic. ,, IIel fJ, to-the county jail were M rS ' 'W** T «n<«,-.her roommate. Mrs. i Elairwi Johnston, 21 " Mrs 1 ™^?« te ' 1 x, t £ a l niother of an eight! moniH-old baby, was examined by a psychiatrist. ' , Mrs. Huggett told police that Kurt Jcameyto her apartment Sunday flight.-"so drunk" she wanted w J'T 5 , fom-.simething "to make him Sick sfc- he could get past the gate (fat the'base) and go to the hospital- instead of the guard house," '.-_^,. Farm Prize 'S All j women except one priestess wore {forbidden to enter the- enclosure <Jt the ancient Greek Olympic Titjed Kidneys (tf ten Bring Sleepless Nights • Wh«n disorder of kidney function permits poisoitous matter to rerasM in your blood, It roaj» cause nttsgijis backache. rheumnUe pains, pts pains, lots of pen nnd cneriry getting uj niirhts, swelling, jmfllness under tlia Wee, Headaches and dizziness. Frequent or Ecantrfpassagea with smarting nnd burning somettmea shows there is nomotblng wrong Wlh jjpur kldnoya or bladder •n,n ""i* ^' alt ! A8k , J ' OUI ' druEswt for Doan'3 ' The Kroger .Company, third largest, rc-tiul food firm in the United States, is milking its bid for the title of Amc'rica-s: Conlost Headquarters. .•-:', W. C. Smashcy, Eittle Rock, announced that the'--food company will give free: Xo.od for arycar to three winnors in each 'of eight national contests'being sponsored by well-known food - and soap manufacturers. . • . The 09 Kroger stores in this area have set up special departments to aid contest entrants in securing blanks and contest information. The total amount of prizes in the eight contests is .yHo.UOO in cash and merchandise. Three winners in each of the eight contests who write the name and address of their Kroger store on the back of their winning entry blanks will bo Riven the food prizes. The decisions of the judges, ba.s'ed upon the rules of their respective contests, will be final. Following arc the eight contests tied in with the Kroger plan- Parkay Margarine ($50.000 in cars and appliances; Lipton Tea (.$36,117 •in cash); Quaker Oats (Trip to Hollywood and a week with Roy Rogers); Lever Bros. (30 Mer- curys); Oxydol ($50,000 in cash/Palmolive ($67,000 in cars and appliances); Super Suds ^587,000 in cars and ironers); and Quaker Puffed Wheat HOI bicycles). Kroger's unique jackpot prizes are. being awarded in connection with the company's fall merchandising program. e Continued From Page One once F. Byrns, editor Southwest ''mcs-Hecord, Fort Smith, and an AKC director: William L. Blair, •M.. Louis correspondent for New York Times: Jim McCall. trade Development director Greater Little Rock Chamber of Commerce Mr. Moses, introduced by Lyle Brown, mayor of Hope, gave an inspirational address which was -•ecordcd and given a delayed broadcast over Station KXAR Hope, at 12::iO this afternoon. In part Mr. Moses told Die people •^ southwest Arkansas: "Someone said that during (he 3G s, ten million men were unemployed, and America was full of broad lines. That unless the citizens of Hope furnished their boys nnd girls— our future citizens — comfort and security, that the Government would [;ladly assume the task. ",lt was suggested that the Government has no money and no property: that when the Government makes jobs and builds communities, it merely taxes the citizens, and that when you send One Dollar to Washington" you get back in Federal Aid only Fifty Cents. It was suggested that when me Government administers fed- era) aid, it sets up a separate federal bureau, operated at public expense, and that when you once create a federal agency, you never get rid of it. "After three general meetings the business interests of Arkansas decided they would organize to do everything toward realizing the mprvclous assets of our slate They organized the Arkansas Eco-' nomic Council. They wanted to get agriculture, business, and labor into one group, working toward "For a long time you have been expecting outside people to come in and build you. It doesn't happen that way. You've got to have your own integrated industries trom your own resources, by your own native labor and your own local capital, and furnish your own local markets." Pasture Program Total Feed Program— Pasture and Roughage: 1. Vernon Brown, $100. Route 1. N^hvflie. ' Rt ' Kiley ' * 5 °' R ° Ute2 ' ton W ' ^ Frazicr ' $25 - Washing. Pasture Program: 1. Lacic Rowe, $50, Route 3 Hope. _ Five . Continued From Page One Big Four powers last night and will be presented to the .security council ns a draft resolution tomorrow. Western sources said privately the American, British and French delegates probably would meet today on the proposal. Neutral sources said the resolution provided for: " ]. An appeal to tho four powers i to make no move which might lead (to war. j 3-.. A call to Russia to lift the Benin blockade. ' ?•'• TI Y! f °n, r lowers to put into action the Moscow pact making the Soviet-sponsored mark Berlin's '' 4 Raisins the blockade within •19 hours after approval or the res- oiution The .foreign ministers council to meet immediately afterward to discuss all German nrob- mms. A usually . reliable "neutral" source said Vishinsky. after reading the drafted proposal, made no objection to its details. He then sent it on to the Kremlin for dec- . Foreign Minister Juan A. Bram ision. Foreign Minister Juan A. Bram- uglia of Argentina, a leader in ef- torts to crack the impasse, met this morning with rcorescntatives ot the other five neutrals— Syria China Colombia, Canada and Belgium. It is understood (hey polish- icd up the language of their resolu- Ition with care. •Informants said the draft avoids calling the Berlin blockade a threat to peace. The Western powers charged in their complaint to the .security council that the blockade docs threaten peace. Paris, Oct. 20 -(/P)- The Unitc{ , Nations voted today to , turn the I atomic energy dispute over to the H^/in'V a "? Canada with ^"nic! principle^ f ° r n ^«nent on basic The 58-nation political committee rejected a Soviet proposal which would have outlawed the 'atom bomb simultaneously with setting up of an atomic energy control organization. The committee also rejected an Indian proposal to send the U N Atomic Commission back to work on a treaty for controls, on the basis of findings approved by the majority but rejected by Russia The vole on the Soviet proposal was 39 to G with seven abstentions ?o& for r S ° Viel - blOC " atio The vote to turn back the dispute to the United States, Russia Britain France, China and Canada was taken on a Canadian resolution. The roll call vote was 41 to six with 10 delegations abstaining and one absent. B On the basis of this vote, the Canadian proposal is assured of easily winning the necessary two thirds majority approval in the lull general assembly, all of whoso nations are represented in the po- itical committee. Tfiursdoy, October 21, 1948 3. Ivan Bright, $25. Route 2 Hope. met J ' °' AUCn ' $25 ' R ° Ute 2 ' En> - F ° stcr ' S25 ' Route J ' •n,n i , ruEsw or oan3 i'llls, 4 stimulant diuretic, used euceessfuily uy nuOmns for over 60 years. Donn'a Bive nappyii-elicf and will help the 15 miles of Ktanevtuoes flush out poisonous watte from .your Hood. Get Poan'a PUU. «^"'" HO P E WEDNESDAY OCTOBER Shipjey-Crews Show Grounds Nexo to Thrash's International Harvester Store. 27 WORLD'S NEWEST! WORLD'S FSNEST BICVSHOW NEW YORK .COTTON . . ' '••-•' New York, Oct. 21- ~(/p)— Cotton futures were easy today under pressure of...hedge selling along with scattered local liquidation A leading spot firm bought about 3,000 bales of nearby December, March and May t'ultiros which was credited mostly to domestic mill •iccon.nl, while at the same lime sold 2,500 bales of nearby Dcacem- "or delivery. Commission house buying was discouraged by the increased hedf- n.'i orders ovcrhanding the market utcr it had moved up about 3-4 of a cent o pound above' the Joan cvcl at Memphis,'- • Rales of spot cotton at the ten jnmary markets continued only riodoi-atc in view of the large increase in the cotton crop this sea- ion. • Futures closed 15 .to 45 c-ents a Kile lower (ban the previous close PC high 31.SO — low 31.41 last 31.44-45 off 4-5 Meh Inch 31.35 — low 31.25 last 31.2H-2!) off -1-5 May high :!1.12 — low [SOB!) last 31.01 off n Jly high Sfi.Vfi — low ->9 C5 last 20.73 off M Oet high 27.C1 — Jew 27.4.1 last 27.55 off 5 Do.' liigi, 27.(il — j ov- - n ? .jr. i ;lc( 27.31H off 5 Middling snot 32.22n off 5. N-nominal. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alox. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasuror at the Star buildinp 212-214 South Walnut 'Srreot, Hope, Ark. Alox. H. Washburn, Editor 8. Publisher Poul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Entered as second class matter ot tht Post Office ot Hope. Arkansas, under th« Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise) Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable it Advance): By city carrier per week 20< per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp '.lead,. Nevada, Howard, Miller anr Larayette counties, $4.50 per year' else where $8.50. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. Oct. 21 —-i.-T'l —Cotton futures ndv.-inecd in Ihe parly tnidini; here today but gradually eased off in the late dealings under profit taking from tb e long side and scattered hedge selling. Clos- n« prices were steady INi cents to "5(1 cants .n | l: ilo lower. Dene high :n.4. r ) — low HI.37 — close Mch high 31.20 — low 31.22 — close National Advertising Representative — »i<«i";n< Dailies. Inc.; Memphis, Tenr. ?t<?rirk BuilHinrj; Chicago, <100 North Mi<^ igan Avenue; New York Cily, 292 Madisc. Ave.; Detn.-it. Mich., 284? W Grant Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Toiminal Bldo ••low Oil, ,!„., VJ2 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively t< the use for recublication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, as well a 1 ill AP news dispatches. | extras (if) to 70 per cent a 59; standards 43 to 51; current receipts 12 to -15; chicks 31) to 3C-I.-2. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ARENAS USED FOR ITS 4OOO WONDERS EVER AM ICllPtiNO WORLD'S AMUSEMENT 1SO -»5Q WILD AMI- MALS-IN O»£AT S CONTINENT MENAGERIE- 5/000 HATS-so MUSICIANS-HEW fEATuke.d rou> CfRCUi— IN THI GREATEST INSTITUTION BriraaUne Over with lnti««atl«n* and WMHtroun Surprise •nd * Myriad of Un- »r««*cl»nt*d Amtu:- '»f r»»tur«» from Atf S May high 31.07 — low 30.9(j — close 20.9(i Jly hii'h 29.74 — low 29.04 — close Oct high 27.53 — low 27.43 — close 27.50 POULTRY AND PRODUCE fliieayo, Oct. 21 — (UPi— Proluce: Poultry; 27 trucks, tlie market lirm. No price changes. Cheese: Twons 37 to 38, single daisies 40 to 42 1-2, Swiss 55" to Butter: 4OT.455 pounds. Marled unsettled. !.I3 score U4-1-2' !l'> score (W-3-4 to (M; 1)0 sc t , it . (;;;. ;;;) score lj!l. Ca riots 90 score Go {19 score Kgt;s: 'Browns and Whites mixed i b.;>(«! cases. Market firm. Extras '/I) tu ill) Pl . r cent a IJ5 to (i(j Lend*. POTTER TROUPE ' Ti,! rTji * »*»>-•<. .»IM«H prww?i: eM^WMUfty^.!!. IN TMR WOULD 2 FLYING ACTS CHAUPIOH *OMKH- UULTIMO ACtliAUBTK Sf ^MMCA AMD COM- TIMKHTAlCUROfB RfflftS FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Tile » Rubber TIU ROY ALLISON Phone 280 LET FOY DC IT Uvel yurdb « Q| 0 Post Holes D <O\J Gardeni » Cut Vacant l,oU • i»lto r-u»tinn v^ork S TRACTOR CO 1066 s Walnut at National Stockyards 111., Oct. 21 — l/I'i — Hogs, 7,500; fairly active barrows and gilts stady to 25 lower than Wednesday's avcraKe; j sows steady to 25 ' hiyiier with 'isiwne heavier sows up 50 or more; .bulk good and choice 190-270 Ibs [2(i.7. r i top 27.00 for several loads; Mew early 2ti.5(); most 100-130 Ibs j2ti.2,i-75: 130-150 Ibs 24.00-2(3 00- fe i2(i.2;i 10-120 lb piirs 21.0-23.25: l^'ood sows 400 Ibs down 23.75-2575 i mostly 24.0 up: heavier weights 122.0-23.0 most stays IB.50-20 00 ] Cattle, 4,00; calves. 1,SO; no i early action on steers; heifers and mixed butcher yearlings in rather .liberal supply and opening trade .very slow few deals lo small lo;ca) operators about steady at j Wednesday's decline bin yenerai ' undertone weak; cows meeting.' jwnh limited demand from small i killers: no action on part of bi^ 1 packers early; bulls steady me- Idiu.'ii and good IS.50-21.25; 'cullter i ami common 1U.OO-1H.50 vealers | steady to at) liigher. the advance •en choice; ;;ood and elioice uuot- . able at 2ii.00-34.50; odd head 35.00 : common and medium 1H.00-27.0: I about 12 loads ul' southwest calves .common and medium Jlc.shed on sale. •Sheen. 2,000 early s.'jlci fat lambs steady ot 25 'lower than j Thursday: about two decks 24.75|2:/.25 to ljutchers ami shippers in; 1-^110111:4 some burry Ja.'j:bs cu 24.75; mvcdium to (,;oud Texas i Iambi No. 2 'pelts 22.50: --. ..'eailin^s from samo shipment 20.5(1; slaughter ewes steady mvostly 7.50-8.50. Balanced Farming Prizes .Owner— 1st. W. E. Bradford, Ble- vms. Will represent Hempstead S°, u " tj ' m L ' ttle Rock— $50 credit at Tol-t-Tcx Company and $25 in cash. Tenant— 1st, Howard Reese Shover Springs. Will represent Hempstead County in Little Rock —$25 credit at Walters John Deere Company and S25 in cash. Owner— 2nd. J. D. Allen, Piney Grove— $25 credit at McRae Implement Company, $10 in cash and aye gallons City Service Motor Tenant— 2nd, John Taylor, Washington— $25 credit Hammons Tractor Company, $10 in cash, and 12 quarts of Esso No. 30. Owner— 3rd, Ivan Bright, Rocky Mound— $5 cash, Wear-Ever Pressure Cooker, 6 quarts Esso No 30 and one gallon Gulf Livestock Spray. Tenant— 3rd. Loys. Hampton, Hope— $5 cash, Alluminum All-Pur- P° se Step-On Can, six quarts Esso No. 30, one gallon Gulf Livestock Spray. Arkansas Balanced Farmin» Competition Record Books Completed: Horace S. Alford, Route 3, Box 55. Hope. L. H. Byrd, Route 2, Hope Roy C. Campbell, Route 4, Hope Jack Huckabee, Route 1, Hope Dan Laha, Route 1, Patmos. H. M. Rosenbaum. Route 1 Fulton. J. M. Watson. Route 2, Emmet bamuel Rovis, Route 2, Hope . W. R. Taylor. Route 1, Wash- infilon. Dewey Weems, Route 4, Hope ahoy received baskets of gifts jin local merchants. Contributors: Hope Basket Company Arkansas Fuel Oil Company — City Service Company Gulf Refining Company Hope Furniture Company West Brothers Saenger Theatre York Furniture Company Hope Journal Stewart's Jewelry Store Mhoons' Jewelry Store Foster's Shoe Store Hilt's Shoe Store Scotl Store Cox Drug Company Ward & Son Drug Company Byers Drug Store Crescent Drug Store Geo. W. Robison & Company A & P Food Store Bakers Food Store B & B Grocery Barrows Food Store Cassidy & Williams Grocery Kroger Grocery Turner Grocery Stueart's Grocery C. D. Hare Grocery L. B. Delaney Grocery Hubb's Grocery Moore Brothers Grocery Williams Flour & Feed Store Hitehie Grocer Stephens Grocer Owens Department Store Lewis & McLarty IncorporuU"! City Bakery Hope Hardware Company J. U. Cook Auto Machine Company Ha\\ thorne's Market Hope Autu Company Hannn Motor Company Hope Star Gunler Lumber Co. Anthony Lumber Co. idec GRAIN AND PROVISIONS . Chica-u. Oct. 21 --,;!', - Reports urat Holland was in ihe m;<rkel ,ler corn boosted that ,:ra<n slifiitly ion the board of trade today. Otlher-i ! wise, the market was a" dull af-i ; iair. Wheat and oats did noihinj.'j i while soybeans and lard retreated"'! ! alter yesterday's advance. ! j .Rains in the southwest caused a jhttle selliny in wheat, but this ;'was taken without any iarye de- I jcline in prices. Cusli corn 'was a! i little lower and purchases on ai ;to-arrive basis totaled more Uia-i 100.000 bushels. Lard lost nearly I all of yesterday's gain. Trading in soybeans was less at| live than yesterday. While ihe market was lower most of the session, only a smalt part of yesterday s lar^'e i^uins \vas lost. ii,v proposal to outlaw the bomb had been foredoomed to had an ' Poland, Yugoslavia, Czechoslo- vakia, White Russia and the Soviet Ukraine voted with Ihe Russians for the Soviet proposal. This has been the usual lineup Jin crucial assembly votes in the past against big majorities cut down only by abslensions and absences. When the Soviet deputy foreign minister first placed his proposal to outlaw the bomb before the U. N. early in this assembly session, the West described it as 'a "simple maneuver," The Canadian proposal voted by the committee requested (he- Big 1'ive and Canada to "consult in order to determine if there exists a basis for agreement on international control of atomic energy," It asked the commission to eo back to work "on such subjects remaining in the program of work as it considers, practicable and useful." The vote came as the Western powers looked hopefully to the sh- neutral nation. 1 ; of the security council to produce a resolution asking the Russians to lift the land blockade of Berlin. The neutrals however, were reported trying to steer clear of becoming too deeply involved in the big power dispute over Germany. After yesterday's council session on Berlin, Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky con- A i? d for a half hour with Juan A. Bramuglia of Argentina, the acting council chairman for the .Berlin discussions. Neither would say what they talked about, hut there was speculation that Vishin- sky had given Bramuglia a copy of a Moscow white paper for in- lormalion of the neutral delegates Tired, Letdown Feeling Yes, this Is good news for suffering folks who want to regain energy. Better days will be yours, too. So why wait when there is no need to continually feel miserable when you should really enjoy life again. An appetizing portion of SSS Tome before meals does wonders for the blood. This famous medicine gets at the seat of the trouble, in nutritional anemia, by building back the blood strength. Thus your blood stream is better able to release energy and freshness to every muscle, Jibre, cell. Soon you can tell the "dif- eo^r}! 1 u . le wa y vou feel and-look! SSS Tonic has helped hundreds 01 thousands of people, without any organic trouble or focal infection, to really feel better, more vigorous, better able to enjoy living. Take none less than this effectively-proved medicine to relievo your misery. Take SSS to build-up your blood strength, whet the appetite, tone-up your stomach. Get SSS Tonic from any Drug Store today. Take Only the Best Good grade 36 inch outing in white, pink and blue. Buy now. Good grade 27 inch outing in solid colors pink, blue and white. 66x80 cotton blankets of good quality in pastel plaids. Only 5% wool blankets, 70x80 size. Childrens & Misses all wool . skirts in both plaids and solid colors. Sizes 3 to 12. Values to 4 95 Only ore m -pretty pastel Plaids. Buy now for winter. Good quality muslin sheets. 81x108 torn Each Quadriga 80 square prints. In fancy patterns., stripes and checks. Also solid color broadcloth. Be sure to see our pretty assortment of ladies printed handkerchiefs. They are only 49c yd. Childrens Sweote rs Our new fall sweaters have just arrived. All wool in both button'and slip-on styles. In every wanted color. Sizes 3 to A. Coin Purses All leather coin purses in black, tan and brown. Either zipper or snap fasteners. Each 25c Ladies Belts . Nylon Hose Ladjes gold belts in both half inch and three quarter inch widths. All sizes. Each Ladies nylon hose of first quality duPont Nylon in the new fall shades of autumn dusk and honey almond. Pair You owe if to yourself to see our collection of ladies fall purses. Patents, plastic coif and suedene in black, red, brown and green. They have pretty taffeta linings and are fitted with coin purses and mirrors. Special price of WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE NASHVILLE

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free