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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 29, 1948
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Page TW6 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, October 29, 1948 Aviation Expert Continued From Pago One Hitler, ho added. "In 1945 I examined faclories nt Hallo which had manufncturecl parts hready to nssomble .'i.:ion fiRhtcis of the Mcn26Z tvvinjo! type. "After falling into the Inmls of the Hussions, I am sure they wore lint sold for war surplus," "Russia stopped the Gorman armor , simply by suffocating it. With, corps of men. some of thorn armed only with bayonets, so-nc of them cossacks on horses," So versk.y said. "The same employ ment of mass numbcrK conk! bo expected of its tactical sir fnyc". She .always placed confidence in mass support of troops by arlil jcry. Now this emphasis undoiibt cdly will be throwir to airoral." America should concent rale on its strategic air force, now the bi's! in <he world, said Scvcrsky. "Itus- sis'ss version of the B-2:) may hnve a striking" radius of about 2,">00 ni'los This performance is ni-aiiv doubled by our B-3G and n-)T> which are capable of sliikin;- radius clo.se 1 to 5,000 miles. As to the new jet bombers. I.iussia nor;- sef-cs a 'jet bomber with a r;in«e of 4,000 miles, a striking radius of 1,000 'miles. I am afraid that we |h;.-vi'i'.'i !•-')( ,->!iv;;);n<4 much belter jtiK-<n I'-.r-.t." i Ii:'!';iin':- nir force is equally ay !(5''O;1 ;is the Arnorici'iii on';, Sever- I^KV sa:d. "Piiilain must concen- itratc- on fif?hier.= . ;jnd we on bomb• I'l'K." i I'.iiriin ;•: . .-psi-.tKibly safe as an ;airi:as- n.".; only because if is sep- a-ated I :•(>,,! UK- mainland by v. ; ; <er iiii; '"(•";:<:>/ "i! Sias the in- .'.np-l-.-i-<i ,",)!'.".i' i i'v 1<j i i'i(< : 'MiTale its .'nil!;':';* -',tn;:iii. nnd a;- lon^ as i 1 mnih|:: ; i\:; cr.lil; D) of jt.'i nir it '•aim!.! i:v I 1 .;-, :!,!(•:!." l!i'-iiiv;i.:;io.i o' the continent \w;!i;i iii.f be uo."..'-ib]e unf.il Russian .••irr-r;-.(! h:;vi' bren drive;]'. •''•" ''<'' -•'.'••'. ['i defense. Russia ."'''- •!" ''•!'• •''!•;;, riiy nn the i'SO "I . ' ' ! '•'•;' •! •(.;<•!• ;,;•:] WOllld 1.1'V to IJ!!'-P| liv !;<•(•:• niMiibfrs tho <'"fi' : '!!•> -• • '•••:- : i'.r| f, round d<7.'on ;.•..-•. ly ••..-,••!;!.-.;,• p;.iid. : ""i I:'' A:, • •; ii-;••• problem would : [ ' : -' : .'':.-.•'! b !'!,• i ['.i^siaii air force ion! "Thril. •'•»iilfi fK'M-fiirl on our n\vn C';-::!l •-,:p|>r:i). ;,,,:! jjH^ia';; do:•!.••(•." '-'.:•••.•:••:•.•.; .."lici. "Wf rnir.ht - ' i ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ! National Stockyards, 111.. O. 29 |—M 3 )—Hogs, 0,500: barrows and i Kills steady lo 25 lower sows f>0 lo J75. spots 1.00 lower; 170-27 Ibs (25. 2~>; several loads under 225 Ibs itoppoad al 25.50; few sales 25.00 1.150-17 Ibs 25.0-25 13(1-15 Ibs 23.100-25.25; lighter weights scarce 'sows '100 Ibs down 21.75-2-1.00: ', nervier weights 20.0-22.0; mostly [20.75-21.5; sings 10.0-20.0. j Cattle. 1,10; calves. 1.0 small :.si'pj-.ly of .steers and heifers gener- , 'ally steady in cleanup trade one! ;load mc-dium fleshed and medium' 1'iualily steei'.s on feeder account |H3.75; •medium slaughter steers 24.10-25.00; common and medium j heifers and light yearlinfis Ifl.OO- !2f>.()0 eowr; Hill: some opening j sales abouiu steady: general under|tone weal;; common and medium I beef cows 17.00-19.00 canners and \ j cutters 12.50-10.5; bulls fully sleady: medium and good 21.00!2:.'.00: cutler and common 1(1.50- J20.0 vealers steady to 1.0 lower, •decline on choice: choice vealers iO.'M.fi; majority of crop medium Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 10, 1929 Published ov^rv v/"^l-r'rjv oftfrnoon b'- STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex, H. V/ashburn, Secretary-Treasurer at tho Star Ixiildirw 212-2M South Walnut Si.eot, Hope, Ark. IT'S TIME JO'-SHINE WITH..., LIQUID WAX SHOE BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD ... ! Sheep, 1,20 mnrkel steady,; 1 r<"f'' and fh" ; "e woolod lambs 24.. 00-!)0; top 24.75 few slaughter ewes I steady ai ;!.i50 down. Alex. H. Wostiburn, ri'litir & ''ublishc- Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Goorgc W. Hasiur, Mech Mipt. Jess M. Davis, A-'verf Hir'U Munnqpr Entered as second cla<r, matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under 1hc Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. 'NFA)—Moons Newspaper Cnterprisr Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable u Advance): By city carrier per wec-k 20t per month S5c. Mail rates—in Hemp, stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc LaFayefte counties, $4.50 per year; el'e where $8.50. U:S. to Reect Coniinuc-d Fvnrri P;IRO One though i 1 i.: i-i!0",-n for ovoryone 'h.'it nobody 1!',r.--.'i1-vns Jppan. 1 ' r j .'!:y.i::!':'.in ,':i.-,n ri'/urrt'd 1o an A'-.'.i-r-ir^'il i", •<••'•••. (ii;.'-;itcii from To- 'r-.-o f'lc-lo! 1 )'-. ! '• •...•'•;."h ;::\ i f] TT. S. rjp- l:'n?o I'nii'..!-'.;! .•ii'i 1 :; vi ; ;i1 : n;.! .Inpnn had •: xr: 1 !':-! • ;! 1.1! -a^iiiT :it meas- iirc'S "<.•:; fnpv.-.-! '.;>;• oJ:'j Japanese viavy .'.":•<•! TI Vo'.yi--M''.:i info a rnod- ' 1'nnyush- NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. Oct. 20 — (/Pi— Cotton futures were slightly higher in I the early trading today but soon j ran into weekend long liquidation and hedge selling. Closing prices •wore steady, 20 to 35 cents a bale lower. Dee high 31.11 — low 31.03 — close I 31.03-04 i Meh high 31.03 — low 31.00 — close j 31.00-01 j May high 30,84 — low 30.77 — close j 30.79 i Jly high 29.5!) — low 29.54 — close ; 29.54 Oct high 37.40 — low 27.33 27.34. ' . National Advertising Roprcsonfotivc — A'knnso* Dnilics, Inc.; MpmDhi--,, Tonr, St^rkk Buildina; Chiroqo, •ion r-lotih ^Aic^ igan Avenue; New York Cirv, 'Ml Mcdisc Avc.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran, Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Dlda : Jew Ork-ans. 722 Union St. Soys French Strike Moscow Directed Washington, Oct. 29 •—(/?)— Paul G. Hoffman. Kconomic - Cooperation Aministrator, said today the French coal strike is Moxcow-di-1 reeled and may be' Ihe Communists' "last- determined effort" to block European recovery. j -lust back from Europe, Hoff- !>r,an explained to a news confer; ':'ice thai he did not mean the j Communists would make no ham- jU'-nm: efforts after the strike. But, ihe said he Ihought the ability of jC'nmimmists to interfere with ' recovery would wane Me said: | "The trend is against them— it !h.'-s reversed. I ''Thei-e is no country in Europe •.'/here there is a free vote in which ihe Communists have not lost gi iiimd." Hoffman also announced formally what officials had disclosed in- fi-.rmally before—that he will ask President Truman shortly lor permission to use up Iho entire ,S. : ).055,000.00 European Recovery ap- propriation in 12 months instead of 15. Congress voted EGA $5,055.000,000 for the period from April 1, 1948, to July 1, 1949, but put into the appropriation bill a clause saying that all the money could be speant by April 1, 1949, if President Iruman decided that was advisable. Ikin^'r.Vrl.' 1 'v'ioi-M -•«""' a fo!.'u^;! 1 i;:W';!'n:'^?'-and f ie; i -,ii;u;;U NEW YORK COTTON i:.'..-!tion of ,!,":),•.n If- said Russia !»"'n!s a ••' -l- •<-•! iii "vom ihe United i Stales "on (lie .substance" of the close Dii.in;; [he con- IVr^n,'.- !,'•' ••• -i- in'--i-...:i t o this f.'Ountry, Hie Stale Department dc- j sc.'iib,'fl as "wholly \villyj\it ftinda- iion" P;,:,.,-ii.';h!;iirK "implication" that A.'iu'i'i^i'.n i'-^i: nf iho Vokosu- |k-:i b;:;-e i vi'ilati.i^ Allied a,','i'eo- irneiil.s. j The ba-'.'i i:; used only to carry cut !'ie (jbii'L-f-'v..;; ol' the Allied oc- I'Uijal.'on. ill." ik-ij.'u'lment said. Later a navy official said the TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2nd :«"ii( &U1, re .FOR.INIT8ATED AC A .*, _> FOR AMENDMENT NO, 40 A x^^^'.v^^j. A ^_--.! ___ ,-',.-- - — .i. K i , < o ^ " T "" ' " " AGAINST 'AMENDMENT NO, 4i This ad ])aic! fur by Ihe TIempslcad Jounty Teacher.-; aiul Schoul Masters Co New York, Oct. 29 — -W)— Cot- Ion futures wore irregular in dull I trading today. Headge selling and I liquidation were offset by mill | buy ing. There was a good deal of evening-up in nearby December and switching to late deliveries. Private Atlanta advices said thai mill buying of spot cotton last week declined as prices moved higher. Country sales were smaller than the previous week, chiefly because of the heavyq movement into the government. Country government classing offices were said to be flooded with samples for loan cotton. Futures closed 15 to 40 cents a blc lower than the previous close Dec high 31.16 — low 31.99 — last 31.09-10 off 3-4 Meh high 31.13 — low 31.04 — last 31.04-05 off 5-0 May high 30.86 — low 29.53 — last 29.53 off 5 Jly high 29.02 — low 29.53 — last 29.53 off 5 Oct high 27.45 — low 27.38 — last 27.35b off 7 Dec high 37.19 — low 27.19 — last 27.13b off 8 Middling spot 31.C5N, off 5 N-Nominal Mcmbcr of fho Associated Press: Th Associated Pres-, is entitled exclusively tc *he uso for republication of all the loco news printed In this newspaper, cs well <: i\\ AP news dispatches. and many issues swung plus and minus territory. Trading was the slowest in couple of weeks, with turnover ness than (he 19^19 crop months. /,nothor farily sizeable run of cash JM-ain. plus purchases on a 1n- arrive basis of more than 200,000 bushels, caused the December corn contract to slio. But the deferred j months showed some independent . (strength, being ahead mush of the U'av. between! Soybeans, oats and lard all worked lower with trading farily active. V.'heat closed 1-21 1-2 lower. Dea vale which fell just, short of 900.- 'comber S2.2IJ 1-4-1-0; .corn was un- 000 shares for the day. ;"hrnfie;jd to 1 1-2 lower. December gainers were U. S.|K1.37 'lo\ver. was 5 Amon" the gainers were U. S. i Steel, Youna.stown Sheet. Slude-! baker, U. S. Rubber, . Distillers I Corp., American Tealephone. Elec-;S1.77: 5-3-12; oats were 1-23-4 December 77 5834 rye 12-fi 3-4 lower, December soybeans were 3 1-4-4 1-4 trie Power Light, American I 1 '.wor. November $247 1-2-2 47 and r ' : " ' Dullard was 22 to 23 cents a hundred Pen- Rail- Air- Smelting, General Electric. Pont, Dow Chemical, J. C. ney, Radio Corp., Southern way, Texas Co., and United lines. Lower most of the time were Goodyear, Chrysler, Allied Chemical, Santa Fe. and Caterpillar Tractor. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago,' Oct. 29 — iVP) — Wheat [rounds lower, November $18.92. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 29 —(IP) — Butter nervous: receipts 472,879; prices unchanged to 1-2 cent a pound higher: 93 score A A 53.5 92 A 58 90 B i57; 89 C 56. 5; cars: 90 B 58 J39 C 57. 1 Eggs weak receipts 'prices unchanged to a 5,550; cent a . . sagged under commission house NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 29 —(IP) — Tho stock market slowly pulled out of an early decline today. The recovery was scarcedly decisive. Frequent pauses developed only thing .that has been done to Ihe Yokosuka base was to clean it up and make it more sanitary and livable. do/en lower; UV S. extras 70 per ... ,, , , „ ':ent and up A fil-84: fin.69.9 nel selling on the Board of irade to-1 cent A 55; U. S standards 4">-50 aay. Rams in Kansas and Nc-Current receipts 42-44- dirties 37- braska overnight caused some ofi38: checks 35-?5 5 the liquidation, but the Deacember; Live poultry':' steady receipts contract showed even more wcak-:29 trucks; prices unchanged. Roi Shipment Continued From Page One been placed on shipments to Memphis warehouses and the union compress and warehouse at Decatur, Ala., the rail association spokesman said in Atlanta He added thai a 15,000,000 bale colton crop a 4,000.000 bale carryover, declining exports, tho government loan policy and a slow- clown in mill buying is contributing to the storage space shortage. Forty Attend Continued From Page One Stale Council November 26-27. Lorraine Blackwopd. Home De- monslralion Agent, introduced winners from the'diffcrcnl Hompstead clubs and each outlined Ihcir special achievement: Helen Kent, Patmos. food preparation, dress revue winner and frozen food medalist. Billy Jo Hulscy. Washington, home management. Sara Jane McGco, Patmos, canning. Mary Anne England, Shover Springs, dress revue. Emma Jean Fuller, Shover Springs, poultry. Ruth Ellen Gibson, Patmos, safely. ' Herma Jean Hurd, Guernsey, poultry, safety and garden. Kay Kent, Patmos, dress revue. County Agent Oliver Adams introduced the following boys: Robert Fuller, Shover Springs, hybrid, corn.' Burl Smitlle, Palmos, soybeans. Clinlon Campbell, soybeans. Richard L. Hunt, Spring Hill, dairy cattle and judging. Donald Ray Brown, Spring Hill, dairy cattle, judging. Charles Beck, Shover Springs, dairy callle. John Marshall Hurd, hybrid corn, soybeans. James Smith, Patmos. corn and soybeans. Joe Woodson, Blevins, beef stock and corn and Hempstead representative at Kansas City and Linden Pale. It was also announced thai the annual achievement day program would be held at Hope City Hall on November G. Special guests included: Otis Fuller. Andrew Avery. Mrs. Lester Kent. Mrs. Jack Huckabee. J. R. Meadows, Mrs. 1'arker Rogers, Mrs. Flora Friend, J. O. Fullerton, Syd McMath, Cecil Bittle, Leo House, Kelly Bryant and Paul H. Jones. Daily Bread Continued From Page One oust Franco without an6tlu>r civil ivar is not • clear. Perhaps they don't hold any such hopo. Since Ihcy appear to be working with Lho anti-Franco underground inside Spain, "they may count on at least a "threat to the peace" that would bring the United Nations into the picture. The Franco government, brought before the UN, would have little delense except a do facto rule of Spain. Franco overthrew an elected government by force. He has held no free elections, since (though three municipal elections, the first in 12 years, are announced for November and December). If this coalition should gain power. any American support, would surely depend on the assurance that the Communists were really excluded. The Spanish government that Franco defeated was liberally honeycombed with Reds. It would not be enough to exclude them from any future cabinet. It may be a long chance that the Republican-Monarchist team, will gel any farther than announcing its brave program of action. But as long as a chance remains, ihis government might well hold off on arty plan for sponsoring Franco Spain's place in the family of nations. The only argument advanced for doing so 'is thai Spanish bases, would be a military necessity .in the event of war in Europe. We., are not expert in military science., but we cannot help feeling that if coxying up to Franco means the difference between potential victory and probably defeat, then we are now in a desperately bad way.' and should do something drasuc... about it. But short of desperate, and immediate emergency, there still ought to be a limit to the strangeness of this great democracy's political bedfellows. WHIN A Easecourh and soothe throat fast. Children, adults like pleasant tasting— PENETRd COUGH SYRUP •\5JSs 2 drops in, ^^Jf^each nostril *T?j check watery , 3 flow, sneezes "f and sniffles; ' You breathe easier right away. 9PENETRQ5?aC In the Kroger ad Thursday in the Hope Star the price advertised on Wilson's Certified Sliced Bacon at 59c pound'was wrong and should have been Only Chevrolet Advance-Design Heavy-Duty Trucks Have All These Features 4-SPEED SYNCHRO-MESH TRANSMISSION—This entiioly new heavy-duty transmission in onQ-ton and heavier duty inodols enables the driver to maintain speed and momentum on uradus! SPLlNED REAR AXLE HUB eONNECTION—Anothoi Chevrolet truck innovation, this foa- tura insures added ihonyth ui;<l greater durability in liuavy hauling. FLEXI-MOUNTED CAB — Mounted on rubber, the cab i'; Cushioned uijuinst ;oau shucks, torsion and viljrytion. THE CAB THAT "BREATHES— "~ Chevrolet trucks biiny c<d>k.-d driver comfort with tho cab that "broalhos"! l-i'osh air is drawn in oini usod Hit' is forced out! I'lcattiil in U'M weather. IMPROVED VAIA'C- IN-HEAD Ei\!Ci!iB ..... I in; power -packed i. !! :^v ; niv'L L.o'/.ti- jVkiStoi onyino, wi.il. ! f;i:i:nr.'j for economy, is in.-. 1 / i:\vn M. iiu: dmablu and (;l;i'"iuit in opt'niiuiii. !•' i ill--l :'•..' :ii|j \:. puj.l icai axles in -:•.',-; '. n a, id l't..,vicr duty models 4, |-i , -i'i ,';;i; p.cv.ui biakes Oil '.''•!i,M IIMMlf/ll. u fjall-bUill illlj :. i i.ui ;. :•; *. V'.'iiit.: h:isu v/hucis t :-,:;. Mii;:n! r.'ih-tu a^le dimorl- ,1.1):: ^ \\'\ ' !J i ( nii; cuiur (jptiuns You're in for an eye-opener when you try these new, big Chevrolet heavyweight champions. Our guess is you've never driven a truck with more get-up-and-go . . . more ease of handling .. . more style and stamina . . . more downright, real value! For combined with all their bigness and power and premium quality, these trucks have 3-WAY THRIFT. They bring you low cost of operation, low cost of upkeep, and the lowest list prices in the entire truck field! Save local Opfion and Destroy f/se ©cfopus 1. Section 1 of Act No. 2 pref_mds to permit loco! option elections on general election days. 2. Section 2 of that Act provides that after a petition is fifed, all proceedings from there on shall be under Amendment No. 7 to Arkansas Constitution. That Amendment speeSficaHy provides that no county nor town shall initiate any measure contrary to any gen- erallaw of the state. Now, hold that in mind and see this: 3. Act No. 108, which was passed by the Legislature in 1935, is a general law of the state, and specs? icaSJy pirohJbiJs the holding of any local option election on any regular election day or within thirty days before or after any regular election day. 4. Now, Act No. 1, which was initiated in 1942, changed that law, so that local option elections can be held at any f.V.s. Ail provisions of Act No. 1 (our present law) have been upheld by the Supreme Court. Act No. 2 would destroy loco! opfjon in Arkansas. The liquor people pretend to be distressed over the cost of local option elections. They ar.e deceivers. Here's proof. They themselves petitioned for and got local option elections in four different dry counties (Independence and Baxter and Benton and Crawford), and smaller areas, trying to vote them back wet. And the tola! majority vote in those .our counties to stay dry was more :han five times as large as the total majority when they voted to go dry. After /cur failures in succession, it dawned on the "booze barons" that they would have to try some oJhcir irick. And behold, they discovered that local option elections "cos'f too much!" now. 300 Easr Second Street Phone 140 Even if every county in Arkansas were to have a local option election every year, (which, of course, they would never do), and if such elections should cost a total of $100,000.00 each year, it would take five hundred and twenty years to spend as much that'way as was spent for beer, wine and whiskey in Ai-kcmsas in 1947 — one year! The liquor bill in this state Jasfr year was $52,400,000 plus. That's v/hat the liquor people are eager to hold on to—the enormous profits they are making in their home-wrecking, soul-destroying traffic! Honest voters, both wets and drys, should vote 3> against Initiated Act No. Z on November 2nd. Wddon Building, Littie Rock * Clyde C. Coulter, Superintendent * Read Romans 12:11 and Matthew 7:19 Save -{his ad ... i* shows you how to mark your ballot. This same ad arrears in newspapers throughout HIQ s*afe aaiaa^fej^&ife^^ If you are dry, please get in tliss fight. Phone dry voters. Use your car to take dry voters to the^polls. Let's pray earnestly and work hard for victory against the liquor octopus. Study the cartoon. Phis campaign lias co:.,t much rnonjv. We need funds HOW? Please rush contributions. Can you send .-VJO.OO? $200.0?? 510.00? £5 <X)? SI 00.00? Please help send <zoffi"fi°lbutions

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