Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 25, 1948
Page 6
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Page Six Spurned by Boy Friend, Ends Life Chicago, Oct. 23 — •< UP>~-Ponald Dreschel, 21. didn't know how much Gladys Stein loved him Until it was too late. "Don't send me flowers just one camellia." she wrote in a note penned on her favorite violet stationery. But by then the pretty in-yoar-old brunot choir singer was dead. Miss Stein arose before dawn yesterday and walked to the Belt Line railroad tracks ne;ir \t-.-i home. She wailed until the gales lowered as a freight train approached. Then she slopped out on Ihe tracks and buried her face in her hands. Witnesses said she stood silhouetted in the glare of the locomotive's headlight until the train struck her, killing her instantly. Dreschel, a handsome, wavy- haired telephone installer who served with the air force, said lie and Miss Stein had kept company for several months '.ut never had been formally engaged. Lately he had begun dating another girl and they had decided to go "Steady." Thursday evening he too 1 : Miss Stein to choir practice at Calvary FINE FOR Burns Minor Cuts Chafe FORSXTftA S ^l s QUALITY l-l c <-apes .PURITY IN PETROLEUM JELLY This well-known name, Moroline, guarantees highest quality. Belied on by millions. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, October 25, 1943 Alaska Bound Col. Bernt Balchen, Arctic fly- iny expert, has been recalled by the Air Force, and will be as- i signed to the Alaskan Air Com- niiind. The move is the latest in a series designed to bolster Alaskan outposts against any trans-Arctic attacks- Lutheran church. It was on the walk home tiial he told her of his new romance .and that he wouldn't be seeing her much longer. "She didn't seem upset, about it," he said. "She seemed to shrug it off. "I asked her to go to the church banquet Friday night but she said she'd be doing something else." The girl's mother. Mrs. Marie- Stein, said that when her daughter come home from choir practice she went to her room and began writing a letter. When the letter was finished, she brushed her dark, curly hair and went to bed. She must have mailed the letter at some post box on the way to the I railroad tracks when she arose be- Court Upholds King Bros, Circus Comin A Nttle powder, a little paint make a go) what she ain't! But, if you want to strut your jewels and furs without a fear, just for insurance come to us now and here' Floaters a specialty! INSURANCE FOR EVERYTHING Phone 1300 Hope, Arkansas Convictions Little Hod;. Oct. \>~> -- victiom; of Hoy Cole ai Jones in connection with strike olence again \vere affirmed by Arkansas .Supreme Courl toda\. Previously, the ease wa;; reversed by the Arkan:;as com I, i.V-n affirmed and later revered by Ihe U. S. Supremo Court. Tnr!--,y's decision was on points raised bv the U. S. Tribunal. Cole and Jones were charged v/itli violating Aft I'M of Ifi-i.'',. t-ie Arkansas anti-strike violence .statute, by attacking Otha Williams. a non-striker, durinf a 'triko at the Southern Cotton' Oil I'lant. Little Hock, Dec. 2G. l'J-1"). During a fight. Walter Campbell was wounded fatally by Williams. I today's opinion related.' Cole, Jones and Jessie Bean were indicted for violation c.f Ihe anti-violence ael and convicted. That first conviction was reversed by the supreme court because of error by the trial court. Pulaski circuit. They later were charged bv information and ag-iin convicted. The stale court affirmed the convictions of Cole and Jones, but dismissed the case against Bean for^ insufficiency of evidence. The case was then appealed to , the U. S. court, which said "in thn I present, stale of the record we cannot pass upon those contentions which challenge the validity of section 2 of the Arkansas act." Today's opinion of the state court said evidence shows the defendants "acted in concert", did assembly at or near a place where | a strike was in progress and "by I force or violence pi-evented or al| tempted to prevent Otha William* from engaging in a lawful tion." That evidence is sufficient to sustain the verdict under Secliop 2 of Act H!3. il added. j Tn upholding validity of the act j challenged under Ihe" 14th amend-i ment to the federal constitution 1 the state co">-f, relied on its: simi- i larity to a Texas statute, whi.-h ! has been upheld by the SI.''f"K court. Justice R. W. Robins diss today's opinion. and Charles C. Wine did not pate. Howard CBJttei Clarify was ordered to serve a two-year prison sentence imposed after his conviction in Craighead Circuit court on a charge of operating a gamblint/ house near .Tonesboro. " "' CK-mly contended that ho was arrested April .23 and fie-d Mav '•'• occupa- Unitecl C- nfod to Justice partiei- Austria Mourns Death of Composer Vienna. Oct. 25 —(UP)—Mourn nil Hags flew throughout Austna oday to mark the death of Fran/ ,elv.ir. one of the world's greatest contemporary Composers. The 78-year-old author of the Merry Widow and other operettas ned yesterday at his Bavarian Tiounlain villa at Bad Ischl. 11,0 attending physician said his death resulted from cancer of the stom- ich and pneumonia Lehar's brother. Baron Gusts v Lehar. and his sister. Emma Maria Ai'iei Paphax.y. were present when he Ll - ^ died He had been critically ill lor IP' 1 '- 1 more than a month. Ho will be l j:l:1 buried Saturday in Bad Ischl. Among Lehar's best known works were the Count of Luxembourg. Gipsy Love, Frederika. The Land of Smiles, and Fra.squitta. But there were many others. When American troops overran 3ad Ischl in the closing days of the war, they found Lehar living quietly. He slept most of the day and composed at night sitting at :iis favorite pislno in a window overlooking the valleys below. Lehar explained that he spent some of the Wai' years writing' a TOW operetta arid revising some of lis older compositions to maintain their Americdn 11 copyrights. The copyrights expire in 5G years and Lehar', : -Wh'6' did some of his best work when a young man, was one of the ' fe'w worid-renowncd composers who outlived the copyrights on'their .'works. Only a rnafte'r of weeks ago. Lehar indicated' he' ' still had a sense of humoV 'despite his painful illness. When a false report of his death was circulated, he comment ed: "Never before in history have i member the newspapers been so anxious bury anyorio." ' : But when Svyiss newspapers accused hijfi.'bf being a collaborator with the Naiils- Lehar was bitter, i Friends' •saitV'tlie- charges broke : his heart:'They pointed out that; Lehar had a Jewish- wife and that; he had remained 6'ul of official 1 ! circles as much as possible during j the days the Nazis held sway. | (-'"'I'-'y-i jpicsidc o^', !' - rf "!i oi Ihov.-cr. isea upen !nds Current Paris Session Bv SIGRID ARNE AP Foreiqn Affairs Analyst (For DcWitt MacKer.zic) Before the current United Nations session ends iii I'',iris there is an outside chance that the back door will be pushed open lor Spain. I Three times since mid 1 Francisco i-'i anco's government (has been declaied unacceptable as la U- N. member. Then, to back the world's disapproval, the government go! out a pain- in March 10-lfi. publishing ;f Franco':! wa spoiidence with Adolf Bonito Mussolini. It included several of Franco's willingness scribed this way: CAi Nothint; is gained by culling Spain • out of such arrangements of convenience a- those which govern a good many of the world's air lines, ra diu channels, cables and the like; (B) The U. N.'s 194U decision to ambassador:; out of Madrid ime corre- liit.ler and trend to Axis, providing he grain. Within the past few ever. ;> number of Americans have come visits to Madrid v.'ith for Franco. What has started the forgive and for:;ct'.' A State Depan-iio:it offical says "times have changed." He acknowledges that Spain now is eyed from the military standpoint. He says military men must think of Spain in the Allied camp should the Russian-Vv'esteni cold war change to a hot on:;. J. he cm rent move in Pans is Gen. j merely got Franco more support at home. Few off-snore issues have raised such a fever in the United Stales as Franco's rise to power with* Go'Trum and Italian military aid. State department men say "emotion has always surrounded the j question.'' I When the Allies met in 1945 in Sim Francisco to set up the United Nations they voted a special resolution on Spain. 11. said member ship "cannot apply to states whose re-ginus have been installed with the help of armed forces of coun tries which have fought against the United Nation:-:, ;-o long as these regimes are in power." About the same lime, at Pols- tliim, the Big Three — the United States. Britain and the Soviet Un ion — were more specific. They said they would not favor U. N. membership for the Franco gov- e'.nmenl, "which, having been founded with the support of the Axis powers, does not x x x pos sess the qualifications necessary to juslify .such membership to the U. N. Ciliated nge-ncios as Tel lo com in unit: at ions the Civil. Aviation nd tiiev would like International Union and Organisation. to see U. N. The world' and thai he was not allowed siif'i-! lions, will exhibit, in Hope, Arkan- j Ki/kie cient time ic (o prepare for trial, j-fo j sas, ^Wednesday, October 27, Ship-; of the also questioned sufficiency evidence. The sun re me court declared no showing had been made that he i was not given ample time to pi--pare a defense. U also held thaf •since gambling was conducted on Ihe second floor of a business know,, ; iK "Blue's Place" and the defendant and his wife sold beer ey-C.vews lot. More than 150 performers representing '.lie best laienl obtainabie irom the five continents OL the \\-oilcl are to be seen with the big show this ,-i<_';>.-:• MI. As a prelude lo the circus performance, a gloriously enehanlmg and stupendous ,-peclacJe entitled Fiesta." a gorgeous fiesta, is ion ti-io aerialists. champions of Argentine and the famous Do Family of equilibrists. headed by Eddie Hodgini, and Bozo Ward will Clowns Fred Wen/.el with Argen-j sincc lhon lho Russians ;m j mover. Ihey woul, j thejr sa ,,, 1|j;e slalcs have takm nn admitted at. east ,.;,... 1( , a/i ;,, Ulo United Nalions in sidelines t o such af ant i-Franr:o moves. A Comir*.mistr minority had supported the infant Spanish republic which Franco ov erthrew. In the 1D4<> U. N. Assembly Po land asked the member states to cut off all economic lies with Spain. That was watered down to an agreement In pull top-ramcing diplomat;; out of Madrid. Argentine refused to adhere to the U. N. resolution and has kept ambassador in the Spanish cap ital. More recently several other Latin Amc-ricn nations have saidv '-hey in'.Mid to send ambassadors* viadrhl. ever, of N. mem- • to i'. r > council. And the more bit any on the firs, floor" tcstimony'toncinri ! i^? k1 ^ r*° c ^ dwh>) lovc Iail O shni\' "TlT,! ,T II 1 . ., i'0!v, IL 1,11 O.C--LU.- SEE IT! TRY IT! BUY IT! THEN YOU'LL KNOW WHY FOR PROOF Let us wash a load of your clothes FREE! Phone us and make arrangements to u loud oi clothes washed thorouylitij the easy Liaindro- mut v.'uy. Tliero'a no obligation. lo snow "That if the place'was not Blue's Place, as it was called, ho participated in its one-ration. and that testimony is sufficient to sustain the conviction." An attack upon petitions for a local option liquor election in Marion county was rejected in an opinion affirming the case of D S Nowlin and Tom Brimage vs D M Kreis, and others from the Marion circuit court. Petitions for the election wore presented to County Judge Burl King, who held them valid.' Nowlin and Brimmage charged that Judge King was disqualified because he and several of his close relatives had signed the petition. The circuit court overruled that objection, as did the supreme court today. The high court opinion commented "it would, of course-, be etter practice for if judge not to preside where he had signed his interest might Ix that of iin ordinary citizen or tax- payerx x x." It added, however, that bis si«- natnrc was a fact which could have been discovered by due diligence and that failure of Nowlin" and jHrimmage io file in the county court a motion for disqualification constituted a "waiver of the alleged distjualilicntion." in magnificence, brilliancy, gorgeousness and beauty the glories of any spectacle yet staged by lliit circus. There will be dancing girls: great Jurnish fun for the little folks. King Bros, troupe of dancing horses ridden by feminine riders, will be seen. There are 000 people with the big ;;i:ov.- which recently returned to America after a tour of South America. Tne 150 performers represent eight foreign countries. Twenty-two tents covering 12 acres oi .ground arc- used to house the ' ~:s;?nt city which at night is of chest; us of vast, s:i;-:e. gi,-.ui:l gokion- .-•ansporied from town lo town ijoii i\vo spe-_'k'>] convoys. or- i . ~ riK ' '--'efin business methods and which daily arna-/.es thousands, is out one feature of the King Eros. Circus. The El Ptoy Sisters. aeria.llsts who work high up in thi; dome of the "big fop," come from South America, to ama:'.e and throll you along' will"; the Christian! lro:ips of e county in a case- a petition as more than somer- saiilling. tumbling wire walker Lolil'i Verlarile; the aerial Silver- ; community. This mar- sho'A of 1,000 wonders, an ammensc invest- K- inr.irniHido of this great travel-4 (.-'itei prise have always made •j King tiros. Circut welcome visitors to thi vek super represents ment. The performances will be given at 3 and C p. m. The doors will open an hour earlier to permit an inspection of the immense zoo ot- to enjoy a concert of popular and oooralie music by Prof. Lee Hinckley's mlitary band. Tuesday, October Ladies AiiMilian. list church will i >f CVn|-.-:il r,a|. :-et ;-l IS p.in. -Mr Lev Altirry. . Foy Box. Mrs. O. H. Ward -! : Mrs Van Gary, is Council, Mrs. fiucker Wee! tie-.. Th...- !' lice .1- l! Hi)', ;.l "i unit will be placed in Prescott as fol- Tuesday, lo 4 p.m. Crump Mokes No Comment fo Pearson's Charge Memphis, Ti-nn.. Oct. 25 Memphis Political Leatler |Cruinp said "no commenl" lo News C'onmH'iilalor Drew soil's accusation that Crump ordered his "henchmen lo sv to the Republic.ms" in slalev i.-h-ciions. Cruni|)'s cauiiidates for gu\v and United States senator wen- feati'd i:i the August a primar\-. las dec-lined to publiclv end) winning Democralie noiiMiiees 1 tt-s K.'f.-np.'er and Ciorrion i',r ing ill Ti-niH'Ssi'i- contests foi- i-rnoi and M-nator. I Company. 27 from !) Aboard T r u m an Campaign Train. Oct. 25 — f/P>—The Palestine ' problem got a top place' in Ip4f, presidential campaign discussion today as President Truman began a big city windup of his "give 'em hell" bid for election. He chose the Chicago stadium for a major speech at 9 p. m. fCST) which his associates said would emphasize what he considers Ihe threat to democracy at home of a Republican victory. The president worked most of Sunday al Washington on this j speech, and on others to follow nightly at Cleveland, Boston, New York, Brooklyn and St. Louis. And -he worked too on a statement in which he claimed Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, GOP nominee, had inject ed the Palestine issue into politics. This statement, in which he- j reiterated his support of a Democratic platform pledge of "full | recognition to the state of Israel." | was released at the White -House j a few hours before the president. | Mrs. Truman and Margaret board j the campaign special train for the i last roundup of Democratic votes, i Mr. Truman's Palestine stale i ment was a reply to a letter which j Gov. Dewey wrote Dean Alfange. chairman of the American Christian Palestine Committee ut' New York. "As you know," Gov. Dewey wrote on Oct. 22 in response to a letter from Alfange seeking a re affirmation of ,a GOP nlatform pledge, -'f have always felt that, the Jewish people are entitled to i a homeland in Palestine which ! would be politically and economic- i ally stable. My views have been i clearly expressed over the years, ' and I did. indeed, approve (lie ma | jority report of the Special Committee which mended a partition of Pal It is estimated that the average automobile uses abou! twice the amount of gasoline and four times the amount o!' oil a! G~> miles an hour as it rioos at i';5 iniu'.s an hour. Crcomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to ihc scat of the trouble to help loosen and expel perni laden |i!i!egm and aiel nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes.Tell your druggist to jell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the- way it quickly cU^ys the cough or you are to have vour money back. for Coughs,ChestColds,Bronchitis SHIPLEY-CREWS SHOW GROUNDS ONE DAY ONLY Adjacent Thrush's international Harvester Store S2^S?SSi55p2^pp iri*' L 't'~! llc :lc ' clc ' :1 nifi Position today L'ox Co. October 27 from i. to U:4r> a.m. Lumber Co. Wednesday. ~"l irom 1 p.m. to 2:15 n lo -1 [j.ni. Wednesday, Thursday, Oeto- ! p.m. D Ai, j A l.!'i.g T. SAVES WATER Pm-iou.5 hoi water anil aaap. Important Bavin;;;-; that help the Laundromat pay for itsuli svl'iilu v.'url;in;. 1 ; for yuu. 2. WASHES CLEANER Kxdu.sive pjauiitird wushins at-tioii v,'a.-:ln-ri ;.;ciii!y, ilionyu^liiy. Soili-il witter draina AWAY fruin '.-liiihtrf, not THKGUU11 them. 3. EKDS WASHDAY WORK-- No l.u-n.iing ur:su,oping. Coinpieu-iy autornutiL-. Kills, wasJu-.s, triijl damp-drie.,, ciuaris itself, shuts itself off. Phone 45 Tufife In TED MAlOtJE . . . cvtiy niou.ing, •?P r*n ,\t 'UVjc Hope, Ark. llnrcugh Friduy AliC Me two* i 1 l": i : •Vv mber 1, I'J-lu i:; the final elate a iVu-iii,.-r can secure Winter r Ciop Si i'd by using 'their blinding allowance as partial i:Mil. Anyone securing seed ' this date must pay cash for • ,-vi-d;;. The AAA olfice will u!n upon ail day Saturday, bur b:) for this tiuriiose. ii'-d::.-atiuu in'ogram for the i: s-Hilliard American Legion v.-iis lie!'.! a; iiosston Thursday l-llg i.l 7: l.'i )).!!!. i.-.. YVilhins, iJi-esieiont of Ar- A iV M College, Magnolia. ;;iust speaker. The enter!'. '-..",.s. ftunisliL-d by the i Mr:,. S. O. Logan lefl ,i;-' leu' :. \'i:-:l \vith Mr. SKv ! Moore and cliild- i'-.-'.i- liiith ;iud Sammy in .-::a:-. i'.lr. Logan retum- :i.i!i;;i;, and Mrs. Logan for a weeks visit. same. The president vat ion: ' ' "I had hoped our foreign affairs could continue to be handled on a non-partisan basis without being injected into the presidential cam p;;ign. The Republican candirial statement, however makes il essary for- me lo reiterate my own position -with respect to Palestine. " ' "1 stand squarely on the provi sion covering' Israel in the Demo cratic platform" lie- went on to point out ihis governrnenl recog- ni;:ed i this •'jhdepfndont stale of I re pe He me- li Mr. and Mi's. Miss Vivujean H Kclley of Arkadeli)hia in Little Rock. Mrs ver as flutist and Mr. KelK-y o!a the French born in the S>niph which presented its first Kobinson ^^^i^ppr^O^S;^ \ M^/^A^v,jt,,-ife>>v . /-^.VL\tiife= -•/•-: \ .-. -•;',-' I;; i i J ri.j'-* ' •-;-^-'-" l "^r',-'"'- J ' : '-- '^e •'' •:- -f ^~. >^i^4'^'SVo<o^^te;v''*' •;,• t'f i Reservt-d o;ui AdmJssiOrt TickeLs on Ssile Circus Day af JOHN P. COX DRUG CO.

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