Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 3, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, November 3, 1948
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Pog0 two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Democrats Take Control of . .Washington. Nov. 3 — • W Democrat K clinched control of Congress fed ay. 'After .breaking a -18 to 48 tie in the Senate, (he Democrats Rrabbod a' majority of the House "saats— ^r? — on returns from Tuesday's elections. "Indications ' were they would have a comfortable working majority in the House when all the votes are counted. Including holdovers and members elected yesterday, the Democrats counted 49 Senate seats and ivfirc- loading in three other stales. An actual Senate majority is 49. Thus the people — in a startling upset -- decided to revamp the Jepislative body President Truman dubbed history's second worst — Cvtn "idiot." , In tbe.'batlle' royal "for supre- mvacy in the House — the chamber the , Republicans were sure they couldn't lose — Democrats had ousted 40 or more Republicans and one American Labor Party member. Rejj; Leo Isacson of New Xork .'.... - Not one Democrat who stood for roelcction had been turned down. - Among other personalities, ,Rop. Harold Knutsort of Minnesota, author of last year's Republican tax- euUing bill, was trailing in his .Minnesota election. He is chairman of the House Ways and Means Connolly (Tex ) for foreign rola- rcss. There, each stale would have lions, Senator Waller George (Ga.) -•-•- ' finance, and Senator Kenneth D. McKellar iTenn.) appropriations. A large bloc of Southern senators who cither look outright part in the States Rights move or opposed Mr. Truman's nomination will sit in the next Senate. But they are not in line for major committee one vote. And in thai case, the Senate would elect the vice president. Barring a complete reversal of trend, resurgent Democrats seemed likely to take over both the House and Senate which they lost in 1940. Dewey had pitched almost his entire campaign to the theme of 11M If II 4 V\ « n«« /,»-!„.. 1 ._•_!..... t are not in line for major committee unity—the one factor he pictured posts under the traditional senior- as vital to win the elusive peace ity—or length of service—rules Dewey Continued From Page One he called Congress into special scs- |Kion last summer, he asked for revival of the wartime tax on "excess profit;:" of corporations. For the rest of the world. the -outcome meant double assurance that there would be no shift in American foreign policy. The pres- and bring inflation under control at home. In his "give 'em hell" campaign, the president Tumped the lop heavy Republican House and the slenrler- ly-held GOP Senate together to call it the nation's "second worst" Congress. For a man who hadn't been given a chance by the pollsters but wouldn't quit, the score card showed these popular vote results nl 5:30 a. m., Centra! Standard Time: President Truman 18,290.819 Hen- Wednesday, November 3, 1948 .....,...,.,,, i,;n:i K u puiicy. inc pres- i-resiaent iruman ju.zuu.aiy Hcn- ent policy has been called bi-parti-lry Wallace 852, IBS; Governor Dew- san bull some cdgincss had been ey 10,742,387; Gov. ,1. Strom Thur- f 1 VlflPfl POM in TV" i i fr\r\n m mf. * V. _ .1 „• 1 _. rr>r\r\ A lAfi 'Irtl evidenced in Europe over the widely held pre-election expectation thai a change in political administrations was coming. In Washington, speculation already is running high that Mr. Truman now will make many mond 745,293. At that time, Mr. Truman eilher had won or led in 28 slates wilh 282 elecloral voles. Dewey had won or led in 1C states wilh 211 elecloral votes. Neither candidate made - ,- -."., trjii jutint^ iiitiuv\ *'*-mn-t cctuuiuu tt? matte any ,PU? ln own Q(Ir mmstration. |final claim of viclory, but both in- rhis is based on the view that he (-heated confidence the results go.t hltle help in his campaign would be favorable to them from many Democratic office- Mr. Truman went to bed at In- holders who had looked on it as a -dependence, Mo., without making lost cause. Among the cabinet an y public statement, members, Mr. Truman's chief Bewey conferred by telephone ST, LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, 111., Nov. 3 — W)— Hogs, 8,000; fairly active over 170 Ibs steady to 25 lower lighter weights' steady to 25 higher; sows uneven, about steady good 170-270 Ibs 25.00-25; top 25.25 •<!70-290 Ibs 24.75-25.00 150- ICO Ibs 24.75-25.00, a few al 25.25 130-140 iibs 23.00-24.25; lighlcr weights scarce; sows 40 Olbs clown 22.50- i24.00; over 400 Ibs 20.75-22.0 slags 10.50-2,0. Cattle. 3,5 calves. !', open-vbgk Callle, ;i.. r >0 calves. !!00: opcan- ing sales steady on heifers and cows; common and medium heifers and mixed yearlings 20.0020.00; common and medium cows 17.50-20.00; cannors and cutters 13.50-17.50^ bulls 25 higher medium and "good 21.50-22.75 cutter and common 17.00-20.00; vealers opening steady; good and choice 27.00-35.50; common and medium 1 7.00-27.00. Sheep, 2,000; market steady at .-Tuesday's full 1.00 advance; top 25.00 for choice lambs to all iner- ests; good "and choice wool skins 25.00-75; few fall clipped lambs 25.00-50; No. 1 and No. 2 skins up to 25.00 considerable number mcdiumv and good lambs 25.00 Hope Star S»ar of Hope 1899; Press 1927, .Consoiidorod January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon b-. STAR PUBLISHING CO. C, E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at Ihe Star builclinci ' ^12-214 Souih V-'olnut "Srreet, Mopn, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George w. Hosmer, Meek Supt. Jos M. Davis, A-'vortising Manager Entered as second class matter at tht Post Office at Hope-, Arkansas, under 1ht Act of March 3, 1897. < A P)—Means Associated Press. (NEAl—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. warranted action without hearing Request for Quick Increase Denied Rails me matter stand tor review on Washington, Nov. 2 -W>)- The ^,°-'' 30 fol \°wed requests from Interstate Commerce Commission ? h P p , ers and other interests lor a today rejected the railroads's peti- £uU hcann S bet ° rc any rate m- tion for an immediate "emergen- IS the end of October. The commission's decision to let the matter stand for review campaign help came from Secretary of Labor Maurice Tobin and Secretary of Agriculture Charles , . T , he dopesters figure : these two' will surely stay en, but are in-. j. . • Rep. Fred Hartley (R-NJ) coauthor of, ..the Tall-Hartley Labor Act. did not stand for reelection. Ins district' elected a Democrat to take his place. 'But House Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr., of Massachusetts, and most othor Republican big wheels in the House survived, the Democratic' onslaught. These included the Republican leader, Rep Charles. A.. Hallcck, of Indiana, Cbfiiman John Taber (NY) of the Appropriations committee. Chairman Charles A. Eaton (NJ) of the Foreign Affirs committee, Chair- mni Leo . E. Allen (111) of the Rules rninmiltee. Chairman Jesse I Wolcott. (Mich; oC the Banking committee and Chairman Clifford R. Hope (Kits) of the Agriculture committee. ' . .. . Chairman J. Parncll Thomas of the House un-American Aetivilies committee pulled through in New Jersey. But one of his Republican ccJieaRue^; on that .controversial committee, Rep. John McDowell of PeansylvaWJa. was defeated. However,, if the trends hold, the Hi-publican-', committee chairman will have, to step aside and let Democrats take the reins. These will ,includ$ -some big name party members identified with the early days of thC'Ne;wVDeaal. '" Ren, . Sam Rayburn of Texas would- return -to.. the speaaker's chair, • replacing Martin who unseated him when Republicans took . control -tw,o years ago. Confident Republicans entered the Senate}' .contests-. with 51 seats, of .which -.only 18. -were at stake this year. .Most ; GOP leaders, expected to retain''.;.th'eir -six vote mar- jnn or ,a& worst-end -'in -a -48 'to 48 tie with -{he. Democrats'. .- • They won the first 1 contest last September., .when Rep. Margaret Chase Smith won-tlie Maine Senate seat vacated by Senate Majority leader Wallace H. White. ..... But Tiifisda-r the story 'was dit- fpvpnt. Former Gov. Robert Kcrr quickly outdistanced Rep. Ross Hiz'ev. the Republican seeking the •seat being -vacated by Senator E 'H "M-ore (R). . teWhen"-the- veteran. .Matthew M. •gfeely. Democratic former gover- •jiwtr. representative and senator, *tPed up a victory lead in West Virginia over Senator Chapman Stti'orromb (R). § *™Anrither;former Democratic sena- p. Guy- M. Gillette of lown, nnt- stanced ; - Senator George A. Wl- X$y in . tn ^ C 9 |- n belt. gtJn Illinois it, was the same story. 3PP''l H. Douglas, college professor Jftfl ncmoei-al. beat GOP Senator Jfc, Wfr'innd "Curloy" Brooks. a p 'P'.'blican Senator Joseph H. ;R»]' was outdistanced in Minne«<Ha by Mayo:- Hubort Hnm- •phrfv of Minneapolis. And in Wyo- ffnn'f. Democratic Gov. Lester C. Tltint bested Republican. Senator El V. Robertson. v As in (He House, key committee 'fgaairmqpships-.will go back. to. vet- fWns who previously held them. SSiese include Senator Tom MPU!., ' " " " FAST RELIEF FKOM : ~ ••- — -",/ \JM i, UVIt Wlu 111" jclined to list many other high officials as "doubtful" of continuing as members of the administration family. Close associates of Secretary of State Marshall said in Paris he In the case of Marshall, the question is whether the president might try to talk him into staying on. A soldier who,took the cabinet job because he thought it was a duty call, there was never any ex- pcclalion among Ihe president's inner circle that Marshall would take the campaign trail in Mr. thousands kn6w what wonderful re- Hpf. C-2223 can bring! So get a bottle leday if you sutler from muscular aches due to exercise or exposure itoften called rheumatic pain) or Jumbago. You'll get real help. Pur<Shase price of first bottle back if not iJltisfied. For temporary relief of accompanying constipation, take St. oseph 2223 Laxative Pills. Try them! *+ "WHW FAVORIIJ FOR RHEUMATIC PAIN IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH WE $MM€ THAT it has a hard-wax finish GRIFFIN SUCK • BROWN • TAN • OX61000 - ~~J ..w.i.*.i i »_v» uj n:ic|JJlUIl<J to Gov. Earl Warren, his running mate. Warren said Ihey agreed "the situation is inconclusive " Governor Thurmond of South Carolina, the States' Rights candidate v apparently had captured four states in the deep, once solidly- pamocratic. South—Alabama, Lou- jsiana, South Carolina and Mississippi, with a combined total of 38 electoral votes. Thurmond's name' would go be- d' . 'own to 21.00; cull and medium grade IS.00-20.00; decks of lambs run and includes yearling rail not sold; slaughter ewes steady fi.50 down. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 3 — lYPi — Butter Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable Ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail ratoo— in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc LOrayette counties, $4.50 oer year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative- 4rkan>u Dailies, Inc.; Memphis/ Tenr iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich, igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madiso, Avc.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granr Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq i-lcw Orleans, 722 Union St Member of the Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively t- the use for republication of all the locr news printed in this newspaper, os well c 3ll AP news dispatches. oioic muisnaii saia in Fans he inurmonu s name would go be definitely plans to leaVe that post for c the House along with Trum January, and Undersecretary of rnan<s and Dewey's if the election State Robert A. Lovett is also re- were tossed in the lawmakers' ported to be planning to leave i la P s Truman's behalf. Along with their victory it YI-I'' ""•" men vjeiory in the White House and Congressional contests, the Democrats made .but the presidential contest seemed most likely to be decided inlally in these 10 stales with 114 electoral votes: T California,-. Colorado, Deleware, Idaho, Wisconsin, Indiana, Nevada Ohio, South Dakota and Wyoming Truman either had won or held Commanding leads in 21 states with 210 electoral votes.: They included Arizona, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Iowa, Ken- Massachusetts, Minnesota, close. Dec high 31.27 — low 31.03 — last 31.11 up 3 .Mrh high 31.23 I 31.10 up a |Mav hign M.OO urrri: itcaceipts 2','j trucks: prices ;i(j - 89 U P 7 I unchanged except 1-2 cent a puund Jly h 'S h 29 - 90 1 higher on fowl at 33 cent" fob 29 -' 7 up ls - „,.,£,„, j.iu., , f , / i j J-JCIl. \.\Z I ..firmer; receipts 432,045; prices 1-2 .to. two cents a pound higher; 93 score AA and 92 A GO.5) 90 B 58 5 89 C 57 cars 90 B 59.5: 89 C 57.5. Eggs steady; receipts 8,02i prices unchanged. Live poultry j firm: Rcaceipts 23 trucks: price's low 30.90 • low 30.79 low 29.60 up >t h'ah 27 f)4 27.80 up 42 Jec nigh 2V.(55 27.52 up 38 Middling spot 31.GIN up 2. N-nominal. last las last low 27.6fi — last low 27.46 — last crease is granted. cy" 13 per ~cenrTreJflht7atp B hi"l- Anl °nK'those urging a full hqar- crcase J 'ci{,m late in | lng wprc lho d eparlmcnt of ngri . The 'commission announced it' *:l' Uu ^ . and -,.' ho slato , association will open hearings Nov. 30 on- the general l.'i per cent advance in rates asked by the railroads Al that time, the ICC said, il will, also lake evidence on the rail I induslrv motion for an fi per cent increase _ to be collected while the commission considers the request for a 13 per cent advance on a long-term basis. The railroads asked the ICC on Oct. 12 for permission to boost rates quickly as an emergency , measure in view of new wage in- [ creases for rail workers. j The carriers said the situation three or four hours. Selling orders were so far out of line with buying that it took some time for traders to arrive at a price. Exchange officials said the widespread dcaly was almost without precedent. Among the sharpest losers were U. S. Steel, National Steel, Youngs. town Shoe, General motors, Chrysler, American telephone, Commonwealth Edison, General Electric, Dow Chemical, Allied ! Chemical. Goodrich Tire, Mont- ' gomory Ward. Caterpillar Tractor | Coca-Cola, U. S. Gypsum, Nickel I Plate, Santa Fea, Southern Pacific j [Standard Oil (NJ), Phelps Dodge, Bendix Aviation, and Schenley. Cities Seal-vice slumped more than 5 points at one time in the curb before coming back a little. Also down were Ashland Oil, Humble Oil, Pantepec Oil. Niagara Hudson Power, and Electric Bond Share. Bonds dropped. 2 drops in each nostril check watery flow, /, sniffles, y /, i sneezes.Yoa ' brqnlhe easier quickly. Ask for— Just 1 Penet.ro i cheat, 1 I Enat-at I aches, coughs and I cheat tightness. White, stainless. IPENETROffiRUH NEW YORK STOCKS , e emocrats made y, • assacusets, Minnesota many gains in state and local of- Missouri, Montana, New Mexico fie<>K North f- n ,-/,iiv,o rM,i..i i;, , administrations — 24 and M Democratic, fices. They captured the governorships from Republicans in Ohio. IVichi- gan, Illinois, Connecticut, Delaware, Indiana and Montana. The Republicans' overturned the Democratic adminislralion in Ulah. Before the election, the 48 states were split evenly in State House " ..--.•- -- Republican The shifts'"indicated the Democrats would now have 30 and the Republicans 18—-barring some upset in still undecided races, .Mr. Truman " topped' every kind oi odds to hold on to his'job as president. He licked Dewey in the closest presidential race in 32 years and m as amazing an -upset-as the American public ever helped engineer. . ; . He stays on at the White House, for his first full four-year term despite the loss of the fat electoral votes of New York and' T-ennsyl-' vanla—and despite the desertalion. ol Alabama, South Carolina, Mississippi and probably Louisiana tome States' Rights cause. He keeps intact as a going concern a Democratic party that caiv shrug off Henry A. Wallace's Progressives and probably .can-ignore Civil .Rights revolters if it can't' bring them lo .heel. For the. 64-year-old president not only had to shake off the challenge of his 4G year old Republican opponent—he had lo roll over the Mates' Rightcrs-and the Proeres- sives. , •••'•• It was the kind of line-handed' Roing the president had got used to in winning the nomination over strolls' opposition in his own parlv and in waging his, "give 'em hell 1 ' campaign against Dewey. Wallace's vote knocked Mr. Truman out of New York State, and helped Deawev lake the lead in Connecticut and Maryland. Bui the stubborn Truman arh- bushed his Republican opponents in , , exco North Carolina, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Texas, Utah Virginia, Washington, West Virginia and Wisconsin. Dewey had won, or held top- heavy leads in 13 states with an electoral vote total of 109. They included Connecticut, Kansas, Maryland, Maine, Michigan Nebraska, New Hampshire, Neaw Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Uregon, Pennsylvania and Vermont. It became apparent as the vote counting rolled along that Mr. + h Truman might have won handily!.,,, if it had not been for Thurmond and Henry A. Wallace, the Progressive party candidate. The loss ' of • four solid South states to Thurmod— with 38 votes- hurt .the president's chances. Wallace— kicked out of the cabinet .by Mr,. Truman— got a measure,.bf revenge. He polled a vote larger th'ari,the ^difference betvven the Truman and Dewey totals in California. Connecticut, Maryland Nevada, New York and. Ohio. It "he 'had .'not been in the race and the major share of his vole had gone to the Democrats, Mr Trurriqn probably would have car- riqd.New York instead of losing it to Dewey. . '•.. New. York was the blow that hurt moot; Dewey won it by slightly less, than 50,000 votes instead of the. 400iOOO his followers confidently had been predi9ting. .. .But Mr. Truman, rolling with the punch, seemed on the way toward a victory that might duplicate that of • Wpodrpw Wilson, who won in 1910 without New York. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS | Chicago. Nov. 3 — (#>) Grains .took the astonishing election news with a mild show of strength to- ^dsy. It was felt the result meant rontinualion of the long range Ipr'rr- support program. ; Prices were up around a cent at! New York Nov 3 — the opening, and this gain WPS in-'.stock market went creased slightly in later dealings. | downward today for one of th? Commission ho'iscs and local j sharpest declines in a couple of traders bought. There appeared to 1 i-o-,,.;. <-uupic or , o« . Kom" covering by previous short sellers, particularly in the 1949 wheat contracts. Wheat closed 1 1-4-2 3-4 higher December S2.29-S2.29 1-8, corn was 3-8-1 1-4 higher, ~ 34-12, oats were ' coughing and n(ds freer breathing r.nd better sleep. Get MENDACO from cirugcist Sat" faction or money back guaranteed. December 78 1-4, rye was un changed to 1-4 higher, December .tl.80, soybeans were unuchanged to 1 1-4 lower, November $2.52 1-4. and lard was 10 cents lower to 10 cents a hundred pounds higher, November $18.95. Spot wheat moved higher with ie trade in futures today; basis '•steady; receipts 30 cars. Corn was higher also basis steady bookings .55,000 bushels receipts 1,018 cars. Oats were higher- basis firm; receipts 21 cars. Soybeans receipts were 108 cars. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 3 (/P)— Cot- tori futures rose 90 cents to $2.80 a bale earlv here today but in the later.dealings gradually eased off unr'er profit taking and hedge selling. Closing prices were steady 30 cents to $1.85 a bale higher. Dec high 31.25 — low 30.98 — close 31.09 Mrh hjgh 31.20 — low 30.96 — close 31.OG Mf-v high 30.95 — low 30.77 — close Jlv hi"h 29.81 — low 29.67 -— close 29.72B Oct hiPh 27.90 — low 27.60 — close 27.71B B-bid. The Republican upset touched oif heavy waves of selling from ran^ed'lrom 'l^oTp'ofnts L ° S ° CS . Slight sUns of^a ^"appeared December $1.38 now and then but none" of thn re- 1-8-1-2 'higher, Icovery moves had any punch their own serves. Thurmond Continued From Page One g.rbssmen who wore unopposed . All but McClellan had Rcpubli can opposition; The senator was •-.--.-.--. -i-i—.^..i- JK i onosed by an independent R middle-western pro- Walter Tucker, Bntesville attorney'. Trimble was having the closest He raided Illinois and Ohio. He stole Iowa. Wisconsin and Minnesota out of (he Republicans' hip pockets. Above all, Mr. Truman whipped what he had clubbed the nation's 'second worst," "idiot" Congress— thf> Republican-controlled 80lh. He gol a Democratic Congress thai is certain to hear anew about his ideas of reviving the New Deal. But in the process of getting, he lost a Senate leader. Senator Alben W .Barkley of Kentnucky will take over as vice president' January 20, when the president begins his first full four-term. Indications are that Senator Scott W. Lucas of Illinois will succeed to the job as majority leader. From John Foster Dulles in Paris came an assertion that the outcome of the election would not alter bi-partisan foreign pollcv. Dulles, Dewey's foreign affairs adviser, told reporters "wo shall go along in our bi-partisan way." But a victorious Truman will certainly have more to say about the shapiniz of foreign polieycj that he shaping of foreign policy than he . -., M .^ ,<v<h) tin v i nj^ nit; <JJUot:;3L race.of any of the Democratic can didates. but it seemed -certain he had defeated GOP hopes of send ing Dolton Dotson, Huntsville, to Congress. Mr. Truman's victory in Arkan sas was a personal triumph for McMdth and a rebuff to the man he'll'succeed next January, Gov. 0en Laney. The young governor elect supported Truman, Laney bitterly opposed him and headed the Slates Rights campaign in this state. The latest returns: President: 1002 of 2,217 precincts Truman 64,115, Thurmond 21 959 Dewey 20.781, Thomas 336 and Wallace 31 y. Governor: 879 of 2,217 precincts: McMath 87,433, Charles R. Black Corning (R) 8,097. Senator: 901 of 2,217 precincts: McClellan 113,965, Tucker 5,251. Third District Congress: »9 of .302 precincts: Trimble 5395, Dot son (H) 2,385. B Fourth District Congress: 131 of I-S37 precincts: Tacketl 11,209, C. R. Star-bird, Van Buren (R) 1,522. Fiflh District Congress: 99 of 274 precincts: Hays 9,593, Thad Tisdale Lillle Rock (4) 1200. Tackett, 37-year-old lawyer, succeeds Rep. Fadjo Cravens, Fort Smith, as the Western Arkansas district representative. Cravens declined to seek reelection. Democratic Congressmen re elected without opposition were: i.. C. Gainings, West Memphis, First District; Wilbur D. Mills, Kensetl, Second District; W F Non-ell, Monticello. Sixth District and Oren Harris, El Dorado, Seventh District. The total vote is yet to be deter ~.. ...., mined, but there appeared suint.' him 'ii luy fund-starved, whistle-i prospect of it reaching the 220 000 hand-shaking; drive for votes. |total veteran political observers 'luui estimated. The record vote east in a presidential election in And the nresiclent may have some political scores to settle. He is nol likely to lean too heavily in the future on the advice of such political leaders as Jacob Arvey of Chicago. Frank Hague of, Jersey City and others who fought his nomination, but later went alon>/ lu aid in his election. _Neither will he be likely to take kindly to those Dernocra'tic lawmakers who went aloiiu with the revolt against his Civil Rights program. On the other hand. Mr. Truman will owe a measure of allegiance the labor leaders who stuck by NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 3 — 1,-M— Cotton futures advanced as much as $2.55 n bale in early dealings today, influenced by the election results. A good part of the advance was later Irst on hedging and profit taking. Considerable covering developed on the theory thai the new Congress w : )l continue friendly to agriculture nnd nriee support programs. Fr-nr jthf.t the high loan scheduled on the cotton crop might be lowcrr") ;u> peru-ed lo be dispelled, with the new crop deliveries sharply higher. Cotton fullurcs rallied beller than 50 cents a bale from the extreme lows for the day on mill buying find local covering near the close of trading. Futures closed 15 cents lo $2.10 a bale higher than Ihe previous they knew would vote a straight Democratic and they saw no use in conducting a balloting. Turnover topped the 3,000 000- share mark for the full session second largest total for the year thus far. Monday's business amounted to 1,220,000 shares. Business was orderly throughout although a good deal of crowding and pushing was noted around some of the trading posts. Most key issues opened a full tour or more later, some not for QUICK REUEF WITH SOOTHES, RELIEVES) ITCHING...AIDS NORMAL HEALING L 24-Bottle Case S Plus deposit—at your dealer BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO Second and Louisiana Sts. © 1948. The Coca-Cola Company Phono 392 Irom Common Colds That Creomulsioa relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phk'f-m and aid nature to sooihe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomuision with the understanding you must like ihe way it quickly allays the cough or you ate to have your money back. By the Associated Press President Harry S. Truman rode in umazinj; tide of votes today to.-••ii-d .•' possible new tenn in" the Viiitx- House. Cjuv. Thomas E. Dewey—tht Arkansas was 2a0.022 in 1932, the year Franklin D. Roosevelt rolled up Hit- greatest Vole a presidential candidate ever received. The long ballot — it included sev vjui. jiiu.'ujs r-. ivewej—tne | jne lung uauoi — n inclunect sev ^iii the dopesters h;id picked to j en referenda items — complicated for Coughs,ChestColds,Bronchitis I HAVE A BIG QUIET FAN in siiiting sway—-irailed from the tir'-"( outrrmrin" of ballots. But wilh millions of votes still i tn ho count) ed the fiinl results in j 10 doubtful slates could give eilh- cr man the . Or they could throw thit topsy- jHirvy election nao the House of llie coiuuing and a dozen counties ceased tabulating before midnight. Sharp County, in Northeast Ar kansas, hasn't been heard from because of a temporary eoiimiuni blackout. At least one pre in Miller county, simply .. didn't hold , election. Precinct. iiw i-jis. * * vnc-t iji «-»*vt»*w iiu-ivt *iii v;jv\,ijuii. litvJIiUL of the sist Con- election ufficials said all the folk "Automatic" liJiii'i'^'-* 11 " Suspended Gas Hesters $AVE floor space, cut instulla- tion, maintenance and fuel costs in factories, warehouses, offices, and stores. The big. quiet fan and efficient heat exchanger make Ri-z- nor heaters tops for economy and comfort, l-'ind out today liow Keznors place heat where and when it's needed. Harry W. Sliive Plumbing - Heating Phone 259 ! r\\<m" \ ^-SOt^ \ \ VUw 3-wf "W>ag-ic Mr" \ 'liAjii«=" cn oi \ \ Msmpctaluro conuo\ 11 ^JOW^ \ fold'* ne "Deep 8'«°'" . \ \ an ortra iou'V( v/an». 00 w^ \ ^°' C °\0°'' ^ e ^ O 1 * 81 \ VjassM warm o\r m JWaWinl 5c- - \ ^ °^ :: :^m^^^~ $r. 1^ \^^r^Vmm^^^ Si^y^f'/K; 5 fK^KSjJ^S^^^' St^ SS^J5? ix=•'••' = " n/iPw : \ J; 220 W. Second St. YOUR FORD DEALER FOR OVER 28 YEARS Hope, Ark. Phone 277 - 299

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