Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 4, 1948
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Page 2
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Pog$ Two Editorial Comment U.S. Unrtffa 1 'Press HOPE STAR H OP- E , ARKANSAS Thursday, November 4, 1948 on the policies of the next admini stration." The New York Star~"Mr, T'rr.i man trusted the. American people farther thhri ihe"; political cxpe'rl's, his own included, '•didi frirlhef than the poll takers, farther than {he most of the nation's newspapers <90-pur :comment on President 'ictory in the nation's pr ifs IfjQJOs included: York Times—"Wo bc- lioyr that the very closeness of tVxJ'vote in this election—it was a ."Hashing Democratic ' vietfiry only v.ifci viewed in Ibp Jight'.of ! the bi'fSy mistaken'- lordcds'tfe-"- 1 -' -will seftje as a moderating influence HDNEYS UST REMOVE The New York Herald Tribune—' I "It will be .-OTie::.:of the chief tcMs, jof President Truman's leadership. I to forgo : and make secure -a-- Work' jing majority/In • the upperrHouser I If he fails, he will find that the conditions of effective governYnent have been' nullified— riol through any fault of the voters, but though the inherent Weaknesses and divi sions of his own party, The New York Daily News — "We feel more than a little ad miration for the way Mr. Truman fought out from behind the eight ball and through a witches' deri of polls and dopesters, and not .only won his own battle but also car vied husky Senate and House Dem ocratic majorities with him." Wp 15 MUM of Kidney 2 jFkish Out Poiiorioujj\ynsto When disorder of kfdneV function p«>nnlt« Pfiwnous matUr to remain in your Wood, * t Sy tty t «ause,^i«Bging tyM-lcache, rheumatic pfflfiS, lee paijis, 1.089 of penjhna energy, get. tirts up nights, swelling 1 , iSjijtaMs'.uiider the ey&^i, headaches arid dizzJS&dsi Frequent or sciliity passage* Wth srnftrjMK ttnd burning ctimcs shows there is sbihcthlng'wrong ijrour \cjdneja or bladdeif,'; . , Oon't wait I Ask your UrugirtBt 'for Donn's i, a Btimulnnt diuretic, uaea'trtjcccssfully nilllons ; for over BO ycaii.fl)oan'fl give py relief -and will help<lSc IB'tnlles of nertaboaflush out poia«ao\io waotofrom ? blood.'XJet Doan'o PflS. • . Market Report H ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK .Raleigh, N. C., Ness and Ob server: "President Truman won by pre senting a definite .program to the people. It is the, joint obligation of the president and every Democratic member of Congress to enact that program into law. The Re publican majority in the 80th Con gross had entirely too much Co operation from Democrats, that cooperation must cease. The direct loss from forest fires each year is estimated at more than $32,000,000. Si ~ SPECIAL; " Cotton and Rayon Marquisette ..., Curtain Panels and Tie Backs These are brand new curtains, all lengths and widths, from 32x44 to 140x99. In white and Ecru. Priced from to Pair E SALVAGE GO. 115 East third Street JANE GAY ,io wear wlfh everylhing , Flats — Fall Favorites Black Narzon Suede, Circle Rubber Sole 2.98 Black Narzon Suede Gold Trim Bewitching Jane Gays. Perfect fitting. Marvelous mates with all your Fall dresses, skirts, and blouses. Each with cushiony cork built-in heel. So mqny styles. Black Narzon Suede Gold Trim Ankle Strap 2, SPECIAL 51 Guoge 30 fy&piier First Quality Full Fashioned Nylon Hose, in two New Fall Shades, Autumn Dusk and.i^rown Toast. $1.15 HOPE ITS erson s FOR SHOES l sttickyards, '111., Nov. 4 )— Hdgs, 10,500; barrows and gilts 75 to 1.00 lower than Wednesday's average sows 50 to 75 lower; .L a .!£ly active at decline; most good and choice TBO-270 'lb~s ^4.25; top 24.50 for several loads around 200 Ibs 24.00; .150-170 Ibs 24.00-25; few '3: 1 50 Ibs 23.00-24.00 good sows 400 Ibs down 21.75-23.50; over 400 Ibs 20.00-21.25: stags 10.0-20 Cattle, 2,50: calves, 1,000 'iittle done 'on steers early heifers and mixed yearlings opening steady and strong; good kinds' 27.qo\30. 50; coin- rnon arid medium la'rg'e'ly 20.0020.00; cows opening steady common and medium 17.50-20.60 good 20.50-21.00; canners and cutters J3.JjO-17.50; bulls strong to 25 higher medium and good 21.50-23.00 cutter and common 17 00-20 00; vealers 1.00 higher; all grade sharing upturn; good to choice 28.00-j 9R ° comrnon ancl rnediumv 18.00- Shccp 2,100; nothing sold early; asking higher prices; numverous lots wooled lambs heklj above 2G.OO opening bids fully steady. POULTftV AND PRODUCE . Chicago, Nov. .'4 — tff>)~ Butter i firm; receipts 405,050; prices one to 2 1-4 cents a pound higher; 03 score AA 62 92 . A 61.5 90 B. GO OT.C 50.25 cars: 90 B GO; 89 C .Eggs firm: receipts 6,216; prices unchanged to four cents a dozen hjntrtjrer;' U. S. extras 70 pet 02-04; CO-60;9 pet A 56-59 U. S. standards 45.51 j, current receipts 45-48 dirties 37-89 'checks 35-36. .•Liyd ppuitry: steady; receipts 25 trucks; prices unchanged except a cent a pound lower on roasters at 32-36 fob. Hope Star Star of Hope 18*9; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Al«x. M. Washburn, Secretory-Treasurer at the Star buildinn : 212-214 South Walnut "Sueet; Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn; Editor 8. Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manugcr ... Entered as second class matter at tru Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under lfi» Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable li Advance): By city carrier per week 20i per month B5c. Mail rates—in Hemp- stood, Nevada, Howard, Miller one LoFqvette counties, $4.50 per year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenr Stprick .Building; Chicago, 400 North Mict igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisc. .Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gron> Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Blda New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti me use for republlcation of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, as well c sll AP news dispatches. , NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 4 — (ff>)— Cotton futures were firm today on active snort covering ; and commission house buying.. Inflation ideas among traders based on the election results were dominant influence In the fnarket. New crop deliveries again led the advance as traders felt that they were 'somewhat .under the high support price in prospect next season. Some traders felt that the loan on the 1949 cotton crop will, be at least 28.50 cents a pound for middling 15-16 inch cotton. Nesv crop months sold somewhat under that level. Heavy buying continued in cotton futlures, reflecting inflationary .fienurrient among traders who locked for large spending and high fai-TO support fromthe next Congress. . - ' • Futures closed $1,30 to $3.85 0 bale higher thnn the previous close. • dc high .31.'40 — low 31:14 — last 31.37-36 up 20-27 Mch.high 31.44 — low 31.12 — last ; 31.41^43 up 31-33 May high' 31.35 — losv 30.87 — last 31.33-35 uD 4G-48 J1.V high 30.35 — low 29.80 — last 3,0,33-35 up 56-58 Oct high 28,52 '— low 27.79 — last .28.49 up 69 Df." Higii 2R 35 — low 27.57 — last '28.29 up 77 Middling spot 31.87N up 26 -.- N-norninal. GRA'IN AND PROVISON Chicago, Nov. 4 — (fp)~ Advances In wheat ran up to around 4 cents at times today as 'post-election semtiment expanded. The big gains'- were scored in July and September Contracts and much of the buying came from individuals Who 'had been shot in ' these deliveries. The short-qpvering movement in deferred wheat ' contracts got underway yeisterddy, following the election upset. It was based on the belief the government price sup- ort -level for 1949 wheat will be higher than -present futures prices. AH other grains, as well as soybeans, -followed wheat higher. Wheat closed 3-8-3 3-8 higher, December $2.29 3-8-1-2, corn was 3-8) 38 higher, December $1.39 125-9, oats .were unuchanged to 7-8 nieher, December 79 1-8, rye was ,1. 3-4 to S! cents higher, Deacem'ber ?1.82). soybeans were 2 3-4 to 5 cents .Higher; November $2.55-2.55 1-2, and lard was 15 to 45 cents a Hundred 'pounds higher, .November $1:40, • .• ..\Vheat in the cash market was stqudy to firmer today basis steady; fecoints seven cars. Corn wiifi higher with the futures; basis stendy: ..bookings Sifl.OOO -bushels- receipts 321) cars. Opts were higher With. '.-.Jhe futures uls; basis steady Tefjelpts 11 curs. ''. Soybeans- -receipts; ;\vere 89 cars. Daily Bread Continued From Page One Two or three sessions clarified the Wallace technique in press conferences.. He had answer only for the questions that suited him. After these revelations, there was little to do except read or listen to his speeches. And the Wallace speeches probably induced the climatic yawn of his campaign. For this he can blame those ghosl writers who, if not Communists themselves, had certainly cribbed extensively from the comrades' manual of propaganda. Like so many Communist harangues, Mr. Wallace's speeches never became very specific. Consequently they never became very interesting. Day after day he kept whal- ;ing away at punching bags labeled Big Business, \Vall Street. War Mongers, Bi-Partisans, Monopolies, But they all looked alike. And the more he punched the more indistinguishable they became. .Finally most of the public got tired and went away. Indignation had melted and enthusiasm had evaporated under pressure of the suffocating boredom. . Mr. .Wallace must have realized himself that he had laid an egg far bigger than any that were thrown at him. For he bade farewell to his 1948 chances a month before election and started planning for "after Nov. 2." But the third-party candidate will face some grave difficulties in planning for the future. The widespread hostility that he first aroused would be hard 'enough to lick. The indifference that succeeded it will be even harder. Fov how are you going to enlist prospects for a "Gideon's army" if you can't keep the prospects awake? Election of Truman Cheered .". By BRUCE w! MUNN London, Nov. 4 — iUP> — Diplomats from No'rway to Greece cheered President Truman's election today as n guarantee there v.-ould be no change in American foreign policy. Western Europe, bent on rearmament and recovery, also gratefully hailed the victory of Mr. Tru- inan as a forerunner of continued American aid. The iron curtain countries indicated boredom was their only rc- j action. Premier • Einar Gebhardsen of Norway said the victory would .serve to sf.abiliy.e U. S. foreign policy, a statement that was echoed by the Greek press. But the Communist view was (that both major candidates were tools of imperialistic American capitalist which was seeking "to liquidate the last vestige of democratic freedom in the U. S. and unleash a new war." Those who welcomed the victory said it would reveal to the Russians that there is no doubt about American policy toward Moscow and that there will be no brake on organization of anti-Communist economic and military blocs. "Truman, who once played the piano for Stalin at Potsdam, will sec to it that Stalin does not play first fiddle in our < hemisphere," the Copenhagen National Tidenden said. The conservative Daily Mail said in a front page editorial that Mr. Truman had scored "one of the most remarkable election victories of modern times", and that the (British fonle welrompd it." ' The Laborite Daily Herald viewed trie result as a repudiation of the British Conservative view that democratic opinion througnput the world ••• was swinging - to • • the ripht. •• ' •••• •• '• .-• •• , Semi-official' reaction in White'- Ihaii was mat Mr: Truman now would feej justified in 'proceeding at full speed with his .plans for, .financing the military phases of the western union agreement. Winston Churchill, in a brief statement, congratulated the U. S. for conducting a hard fought election campaign without impairing the bi-partisan foreign policy "on which so much that we fought for depends." In Moscow the newspapers Izves- tia and Pravda reported :Miv Truman's election briefly —on .the last pages — without comment. Some 50 lines were devoted to the Congressional .returns, Governor Dewey's election statement and President Truman's pledge to "dedicate all my efforts to insure world peace, prosperity and happiness for our entire people here." Jonesboro Vet Kilted ih Accident JonSboro, Nov. 2 — (7P) — A Jonesboro Purple heart veteran was killed th'is- morning when his new truck and a southbound FHsdo passenger train collided two miles west of here. The victim 'was Delbert R. Rice 28, an employe of a Jonesboro auto body repair shop. Rice was wounded twice in the Pacific theater during World War Two. The truck, which Rice had purchased yesterday, was carried half a mile on the train engine before Correction According to John P. Cox, W. S. Atkins was the first president of the Hope Kiwanis Club and not Mr. Cox as reported in yeste'r- day's Star. Mr. Cox was second president and R. V. Herndon, Sr. was third president. The span of life of a crab is 20 years; of a leach, 20 years; of a spider, 10 to 15 years. New York has been the most populous state in the Union since 1820 and now has 10 per cent of the nation's inhabitants, although in land area it ranks 29th. 400,000 Vehicles Registered in Arkansas " Little 'Rock, -Nov. 4 — (UP) 1 — Nearly 400,000 motor vehicles have been registered in Arkansas during 1948, the State Highway Department reported today. i The department said that through the month of September a total of 398,173 vehicles were licensed, including 247,799 passenger cars, 120,236 trucks and tractor trucks, 23.000 trailers and 3,091 motor cycles. COTTON New. 'Orliitms,.Npy. 4 —(If}— Cotton future's \yere active here today .and prices bulged $1.45 to $3-75 ' a bale oij heavy trade buy- i;ig and short Covering. Tlie tone at the close was very stpady Deac high 31.38 — iow 31.11 — close 31.38 Mch high 31.42 — low 3K09 — close 31.39-40 May high 81.31 -- low 30.87 — close 31.30 Jly high 30.30 -- low 29.70 — close 30.29-30 Oct high 28.47 — low 27.74 — close 28.40-47 NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. •} — (K>) — STock prices recovered as much tis $3 a share today in a sharp rebound •from the post-election market slump. The march back up was fast with blocks of 1.000 or more shares selling frequently. Widest gains for a handful of stocks were reduced in late dealings. Volume tended to slow down a bit after fast morning trade, but nt that an unusually large amount of business was done. Turnover was at the rate of aruund 1.500,000 shares tor Ihe full session, which would compare with 3,^j(),- 000 yesterday, a high fur nearlv half a year. Among slocks guininjj ground were U. S. Steel. Inland Steel. Mudson Bav Wining rat a 194U higln, S. li. Kress, American Telephone. Pludps Dodge, St, Joe Lead, Allied Chemical, Santa Fe, Atlantic Coast Line. Union Pacific, Pacific- Western .Oil, Standard Oil of California, Montgomery Ward, Dow Chemical, Allied Stores, Southern Railway. Nickel Plate, Distillers Corp.. Firestone Tire, and Bethlehem Steel. In the United States, a previ-m- uble lire breaks out every 20 seconds. You will like this new style . . . it's different. With brim down, it is casual, yet dressy. Turn the brim up-it's Hamburg style, formal enough for evening wear. Handsomely Lined Total New York state revenues for the fiscal year ended March 31. 1948 wefe 'more than $708,000,- the train was stopped. Just before the train was brought to a halt his body was thrown from the truck. Rice is survived by his wife. Are' yoii 'going thru the functional 'middle-age' period peculiar to women ,<33-52 yrs.)? Does this rnnke you. Buffer from, hot Cnslies, feel so Tier- , •vans, high-strung, tired? Then no wyj Lycfla E. Plnklmm's Vegetable Com-'l poxlnd to relieve such symptoms! | Plnkhnm's Compound nlso has what Doctors call a stomachic tonic effect! LYDIA E. PJNKHAM'S i WEST BROS. BRING YOU MOR . Now is the time to buy those fall and winter clothes you need for all the family, and you'll find a complete stock to select from at WEST BROS. Come in and bring the family ew merchandise arriving daily at our store. Use Our Lay-A-Way Plan Lodges Smart New We have a large collection of these pretty new fall suits in styles, colors and materials you'll want and enjoy wearing. Be sure and see this group of suits before you buy yours. Buy all the things for the entire family here and use our A small deposit will hold any item until called for. INDIAN PART WOOL These are 72x84, satin bound, part wool blankets. A value Buy. Buy those blankets now. 70x80 in bold colors. Another real buy at West. Bros. MENS MEN'S Just the shirts for cold winter days. Sizes 34 to 46. Buy a supply of these now. A large selection of these sport shirts in part wool, rayon, gabardine and others. Solid colors qnd Fancy patterns. All sizes. ; : These are Union Made, precision tailored and made for long hard wear and comfort MEN'S COWDEN JUMPERS to match . . . .2.98 OldMcRae Hdw. Bldg. THE HOME OF GOOD VALUES Hope Second & Main •t-'

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