Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, November 8, 1948
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Page T* HOPE STAR, HOPE ARKANSAS Letters to the Editor this is your newspaper. Write 'o it. Letters criticizing the r>A\. Tial policy or commenting upon - ',eis in the news columns, are "iually welcome. Every writer ,''>uftt sign his hame and add,- ss but publication of name "/.iv .ii* withheld if requested. [Editor Hope Star: We want to thanK the merchants of Hope for rijtfe contributions mnde for our Halloween carnival. We' had lots of fun and were hiippy with the amount of money we-made. It will help us do some 01.'." the things 1 we- Want, to do in getting-an education. Sincerely. - The Fifth and Sixth Grades,' Guernsey • School Henry Wallace Guest tit Red Embassy Reception --Washington, .Nov. '8.— (UP) 1 — Henry A. Wallace, was among the President M0y Recoil Marshall for Report Ey JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, Nov. f! —i/Tv- Secrc- tnry of State Marshall probably ,vvill Visit Washington before the end of the month. His mission will be to report to President Truman on the United Nr.tions meeting at Paris and review outstanding American foreign policy problems. But diplomatic authorities here believe a decision also will be made on whether and how long Marshall will stay in Die cabinet after inauguration day January 20. Promises of Campaign Get A Attention Bv STERLING F. GREEN Washington, Nov. 1! —(/!>,— Campaign promises blossomed into legislative plans today as this still- pop-eyed capital readied a mam Local Lions Club Aids Blind Children Monday, November 0, 1940 "welcome home" celebrn- of and lavish Soviet embassy reception ' 1O P" C standout- guests 'yesterday at a ijT 101 ", ----- - lavish Soviet embassy reception jJ! lor 'resident Truman. celebrating the 31st'anniversary of! • J->wn"cr,its spoke plainly the • Boshevik revolution ' .scrapping the Taft-Hartley act A'large group of American and'- lmg a "«w-labor law of ereat foreign officials and their wives lnt j . a , welfare" department of also dropped' by tlVe recently re-l j" 1 ? rnnlt ; of public housing decorated embassy to'feast on an £' s P lamlv - °. f Price controls. everything from caviar' and vodka .,, ton-rung official hinted that to'ice cream smothered in straw- , 1 President also may try to berries. Despite- the East-West • If l ° "alien's rod-ink budget "cold -war," the annual fete, set without proposing a boost in taxes. something of a record in postwar i ,' ]t he tan do '<•• will be al- attefidance. , - ' ' n ?,°. st as ncat <"> feat as his "impos- Acting secretary of State Robert! ,1° cl , e ction victory. T.O,,«« !.„«,.„„«.*(,•(] {^6 u n jt cc j ! Ji would mean a firm clamp on 'the absence of ; t ?'' tnl ' y , . spondin .g this White - "'•• • •• — Ho -, ra -'-V! VV U1 J v»* A. Lovetl renrcente'd States officially in House adviser said privately and perhaps the shipment of some land weapons to western ,, buying new — .,,.v,-lease delivery as proposed. :. There was a reassuring word lor business. When asked about the of Secretary George "C." Marshall. He miff Mrs. Lovett flrrived after Wallace's departure '.'••'•' t.-x;sung lanu weapo Olhov Beats' included Attorney ,~^P. e '"stead of General Tom C. Clark and Mrs. munill( '«s for lond- C'ork, Mrs. John E. Steelmnn, wife o,l'the presidential assistant; Llew- o«V'i E. Thompson, deputy director of the state! department's Eastern Eu)-opean division; -.and Eric Johnston, president of the American Motion Pictures Association, who I'eceiitlv returned from a visit to Moscow. Also there was .Dr. ,'E/U. Condon, direr-tor of Ihe U. S. Sureau OL standards and central figure in a rec- ont investigation by .. the ' House Un-American Activities committee. The Bntish, French and Italian return to the wnr- time tax on excess profits—a ;>nti-^];Vuo"n''p')"ano Truman> tho official nue and "aid" b "I wouldn't like to hear talk about an excess profits tax now. 1 erhaps business has had enough of a shock." But, shock or no, the stock market was recovering from its post°. )(?t ' tlo n break and the word from scr:i PPy Missourian, looking ican Soviet satellite countries r OPENF BASE ^ CJOID STUW60|MJSERIES OF whiff gives grand "<cpeneo-up" feeling. At- j ways carry ttwlth you, REHETHDINHAUR i ' *',' -'.yiL ambas'sadors aUo attended, as, did i f .^ hscl ' lp: -, diplomats fr&m manV Latin Amer-r' csn tls a ? a . ls y on hj s campaign•""" natlpns and officials of the ! WL >? T! ' y , social train, was: - — • I don t bear any-malice, or feel badly towards any one ." The city of Washington, fairly blase by reputation, worked up something like a hero's welcome for its first citizen—the guy whoso smile won't come off—the country boy who finds the White House lawn fine for pitching hoi-.se shoes All available police and 300 firemen were ordered out to handle an estimated crowd of 500,000. Gov.- ernment workers and school chil dren, got time off. Six bands were ordered out to handle an estimated crowd of 500,000. Government workers and school children dren got time off. Six bands were hustled up. Bunting and flags decked historic Pennsylvania avenue from Union Station to the White House. Senator Alben W. Barkley of COLDS Rub on Pflnetro to relieve cold's ache, pain, muscle sore- ptft, $p effective. PEKETRO Deafened Aroused by iTiny Hearing Device C|ncaga, lll.-»-\y>de interest Js being sljiown by thipiisands. of deafened Pfople in an,ajhaz!ng new^heaiing dfevlce which now enables them tc[ fully enioy jhusic, sermons and fweiidly comp^njqnsWR •*- fitid not be bothered by / b&ky,»T?e^vy separate battery pack j»hd -\vliqs It J< so liny it tits in the pnjm of the hand Usci& ojt this device te- t easily understanding evert faint with budget Webb. Topic: about that director James E. What can be done voices Accepted, by the Ameiican M,e r lical Association's Council on Physical -Medicine > T.he makcis of Bfltone, Depf 20, 1430 W 10th St., Chicago 6, 111 ate se pioud of their achievement they will gladly send - jdu a iiee Descriptive booklet on President's hpw to oveicome deafness and ex-' , Vl * crs - Topic: What can be done plain how you may test this tiny Bbml< - pnccs ' ttfcvlce m the privacy of your home . Kentucky, the. vice president-elect. night flew in from Kentucky last to .ioin in the ceremony. The train whicli carried Mr. Truman on most of his 30,000 campaign miles was marked up for 10 a. .m. (CST) arrival. Then the parade to the White House and a "thank you" speech from tho north portico—the first from that spot since VJ-day. And then—brie''- to work for Mr. Truman. He had an appointment prospective $1,500,000 000 deficit next June 30V A message will arrive from Chairman Edwin G. without 38-Utone lisklng a penny. Write IT'S TIME«TO SHINE WITH,.. . .•!-. _. . . _ because it has a hard-wax finish MM^^tfh^Mtt ^ "Wn^MMMHt •" GRIPFM BUCK • BftCWN .TAN •OXBtOOD spending? And more council Wh... .... inflation, Nourse of the of econoonic federal problems. Mr. Tru man plans to 'pacl his fishing clothes and start Sun day morning for a tu-o week rest a! Key West, Flu. But jubilant offir<;-:Us and legislators— suddenly handed a new lease on office by the voters, in stead of the eviction notice that many trankly expected—were busy roughing out ideas for Mr. Truman to toss at the Democratic congress. These are some of the- " first things" they said they think Con gress should take up: 1. The writing of a new labor law to replace the Taft-Hartley act. Secretary of Labor Tobin, in Boston, declared it should be "fail- to both workers und management." FINE FOR: BURNS MINOR CUTS CHAFE SCRAPES MINOR WOUNDS Students at the Arkansas School for the Blind, Little Rock, again this year are helping their blind grown friends at the Adjustment Center for the Adult Blind. Before the opening of the second annual "Be Thankful You Can See" seat sale for support of the Lions Club sponsored Adjustment Center, students at the school folded and processed 200.000 sheets of stnmps for mailing, Superintendent J. W. Woolly announced. "Our youngsters," Mr. Woolly said, "seem to want to make a game or a contest of the process. They realize that every sheet of stamps they fold will make it possible for their adult fellow citizens to contribute to the training of their fellow adult blind." This is the second time students at the school have assisted in the folding and processing. Roy Kumpe, managing director of the Arkansas Enterprises for the Blind, Inc., one of the agencies operating the Adjustment Center and the seal sale, said that the first statewide drive could not have succeeded last fail hacl it not been for the help of the School for the Blind students. "We had not yet perfected an organization," Mr. Kumpe said, "and the work of the students helped us get out our seals in lime to go over our $25,000 goal. We couldn't do without them." The seal sale campaign, aimed at raising $53,000 to purchase a permanent site for Ihe adjustment center and to aid in sight cofj-:-.?- lion work by local clubs is soon sored by more- than 10!i Lions Clubs hroughout Arkansas. Besides furnishing as.-istanec [or hundreds of Arkansas school ch'l- Jlu dren, a successful earnpai-.'ii v.-'f u:> with make it possible for Die Adjustment Center for Adult Blind to train more than 50 men and wom/u annually, preparing them to resume their normal lives and continue as solf-supporling ciii:-.ens. Send contributions to W. A. Horn at Horn's Studio. IN PETROLEUM JELLY Millions rely on Morollne. Its name guarantees highest quality. Big jar only lOc. See Harry Shiver for .... Complete Plumbing Supplies Reznor Suspended Unit- Heaters Floor Furnaces Roper Gas Ranges ifotpoint IM-ECTKIC DISHWASHERS — DiSPOSALLS HARRY W. HEATING ' PHONE 259 2. Creation of a new department of health, education and security. There 's no spokesman in the ca'bi net, said federal security administrator Oscar Kwing, for "just .loo America, his wife, and their children." 3. An "adequate" housing bill embracing public bousing and slum clearance. Senator Kllen'der <D-L,-i> predicted the new Democratic Congress will consider il promptly and favorably. 4. An "attempt" to control prices. This was uredieted bv Rep. Sncnce (D-Kyi who will regain his House Bankim; committee chairmanship. But Senator C'uunally t D- Tox> .said at Brownsville he expects 110 revival of wartime price ceilings: perhaps some curbs on particular lines of industry will be approved. . 5. National health insurance. ' I broader and bigger social security- benefits, federal iielu tor education. All will stolid a belter clvnice now. Ewing told reporters. There already was .UK-kevin*' for Ihe bit 1 iob.s on Oniiul Mill. S--IKI- • tor O'Connor i))-!Vli!i star!"-'! 'a •oonik-t for bis Mr.rvl.Mid coller.a'ie Voleran Senator Tydiin;s. lo be Senate majority leader. 15m Tv- dings ga\'e MO open eiicom'iL;e.:iii-!il I to tin- move; besides a drive in |ii>st;j]I Senator Sent'. \V. I.u-.-as nf i Illinois in ilia; ; ,pol i.-. i;\ full .--.win. 1 : , Speculation uu "l 1 !!,. new '!', uni.'i.i | Secretary n!' Stale "Marshall has ! '''It 111.1 limit;! tie \>. apis t:> lie )V- Vfd of his a.vsi-'.i-.ment. and Sec- ot Defense J-'oiTesl;,! also ! ' i;! '- ; Wen iie.-;crii.H d ;-:--, readv jlo oiiil. jof the cabin. 1 l w'o 'y."'ai'-:'''-'';'o''d'u-'- | inj; a row with his chief, ha- In. ,.|. ;H!el!> fur l-'urr.-..!,-,! .11 -.,-••."..'• e'.'ibi- inel pest- ::-: ;, le-.va' 1 '.! lor '.;:, l; s i,. i but vigorous ccmipii'L:". e'he'l ; '"I'ly'did 1, •'•.••liin'i-.-w' '••'.- ''-,- .-.' - Mi'.jt.'.'VU.St 11 - j,eV, ! i: 1 . -••• '; e • ac • to ;ji-i-(.-pt lh'".- J;.ibur \ju- lifoMii ror,: Mr. Trum:.n. b-n he iiauk-J furi- (jii.--!y iu: tin- 'J'.-n.r-a:i e:i.-;,.- i!n re i »!K-r. Texarkana, Nov. 8 — (Pf) — Two developments indicated today that H. B. Tennison, University of Arkansas student: who enjoyed comic j magazines and crime stories, may 'not have been a "phantom" killer. Instead, it appeared possible that his suicide note implicating |himself with a wave of mysterious I unsolved -slayings in the Texar- ikana, Ark.-Tex., area in 1946, may have been a bizarre action of an unhappy young man. The tall, slender, reserved 18- year-old student from Texarkana, I Ark., took poison at Fayetteville, |Ark., Friday after spending a i week—by his own statements— in meditation in movies and his own .room. During that time, he said, he existed mostly on candy bars. One of the developments came trom Deputy Prosecutlor Robert E Hall of Miller county. He announced here that James Freeman, Ifi, told him that he spent the evening of May 3, 1940. with Tenni| sen in the lalter's home listening lo the radio. This was the night 'Virgil Starks was shot to death by 1 :m unknown assault. ! Tennison's "confession" note said he .slew Starks and two high .-'chool'students—throe of the five victims of the so-called "phan- IU.11 said Freeman fixed the •:!:te this way—he recalled hearing ''. . adie newscast about Stark's ;cl'. i;th. The prosecutor said Free'.! ;:n came to him last night after reading newspaper accounts of ' ' 'liii.son's suicide. '1 lv.- other development was dis- -e'tsed by Sheriff Bruce- Cridcr in ; Fayetteville. He said another note ' found among Tennison's effects ; :i.jueslea: "Please disregard all other messages I have written." I There were three principal notes, eacy typed in a rambling style and .worded in the nature of a final 1'iie.ssage. The sheriff said he ;didn't know which of the notes actually was written last. C'ruler and officers here awaited a report from an Austin, Tex., laboratory where Tennison's fingerprints are being checked against seme f uind on an automobile in which 'teen-agers Belly Jo Booker and Paul Martin went for their last ride. They were killed the .night of April 14. li)40. Another ! couple was slain three weeks earlier. Deputy Prosecutor Hill said Freeman related that he was a friend of Tennison and that were in Tennison's home from 1 p. ni. until midnight on In Fayelteville, Sheriff Cridur explained thai the "please clisre- t'-ii'd" note found on a dresser in Teunison's rented room, lempo- rarilv was put aside after the more Marthng message. mentioning "t'-.vn double murders" was found iu_a strongbox, also in the room. Tile " disregard" note. Crider .-•iaiil. was cautioned "My final word ''.'>' H. B. Tennison. il stated i:i part: "Dedicated to all my friends. I'lease disregard all other me-s.-•••';-:!•: which ] have written. •' : ' '• ( "!il.\ Ihnu.uhU; which I liiinknuj ali'om as possible reasons l"r takiiiL; my own life. As 1 think ;',', 1 "Ut 't. it is none of those tilings. They i A ]iossibk- reference lo coj)- '• tu.-: of the streni'.box noiei are lll! ' tin- reason for this incident, ' I ' M . I'e's a li'iiu-ii larger !.H.uni to it •'i.'' Happiness, yes. happiness. If 1 am out of the way. all the family ''•'•i gel down to ilieir own live.-' x x >." "T" sheriff said the youth also •'-••i- 1 '"' in this note about "spend- ''•.-. mai'.v dollars for candy which 1 :•:.- in one day." cutting cluKsei; ' ' ei seeing the same motion pic- ! " " tJiree nights in succession '.'.bile he pondered suicide or run- niiij; ,'iv. ay. Tennison. said too. that ."iroiher and daddy are not to Tel Aviv, Nov. 8 —(UP) —Israel government sources said today that the Jewish state has "documentary evidence" proving that the British have been and still are shipping arms to Arab forces. T'his evidence Shows, -these sources said, that two cargoes including aircraft, tanks and a large number of guns now are en route from British bases in Libya to Amman, capital of Trans-Jordan. The Israeli charges were made _as informed sources predicted that I Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe jShertok will inform the United Nations that "practical difficulties" stand in the way of Israeli withdrawal from the Negev area of Southern Palestine. Shertok' is en route to Paris. His anticipated refusal of a Security Council order given Friday directing Israel- to withdraw its troops from positions won in thd recent Negev fighting was expected to be given to Dr. Ralph Bunche, acting UN mediator for Palestine. The Israeli charges against Britian also followed recent disclosures in Paris that British, American and French officials have received recent reports indicating that a secret air route from Communist Czech[ oslovakia is carrying arms to Is' rael. Israeli foreign sources spid the ; alleged new British attempts to ! strengthen the Arab armies were part of a plan to increase British influence in Cairo and Baghdad as well as other Arab capitals. Lt. Col. Moshe Perlamn, Israeli military spokesman, warned correspondents to treat "very cau- , tiously all rumors regarding Arab- I Jewish peace talks. I Informed sources said that it was true that peace feelers were exchanged between the Israeli and the Egyptians before the recent 'Negev flareup of fighting. But these discussions broke down, it (was said, when the Egyptians at| tacked Israeli convoys and heavy fighting started. There have been no negotiations since, these sources said. Settlement of Maritime Strike Looks Hopeful Sail Francisco, Nov. 8 — (JP) — A formula for reopening negotiations held promise today of quick settlement in the 67-day West Coast maritime strike. Resumuption o f negotiations awaits the rrival of national CIO representatives from Washington. Employers and strikers agreed last night on a formula which they I said they hoped not only would end | the strike but would insure water- j front peace in the future. The ! agreement called for the national IC1O to participate. ! The national CIO arjd the San Francisco employers' council would underwrite any accord nego- itiators might reach, the agreement isaid, and act as a check on future 1 disputes that might threaten strikes | or lockouts. The CIO would in ef- 1 led police its local unions and the S council its local waterfront-emplo- jer members. (The council is a i general organization covering all Daily Bread Continued From Page One contradicted the voting record of a lot of members who were up for re-election. And the history of the law's first year of operation would have made anv explanation of their change of heart sound rather lame. No. the record of this first year of administration, as opposed to the law s reputation of lump-sum terrorism, could not have justified outright repeal. Even a clam- aging record would scarcely hav called for the drastic action that the Democratic congressmen were asked to support. For in asking for outright repeal—which the Democrats might have had trouble in getting— the congressmen would have been asking, in effect, that the country's commerce and industry operate with no labor-management relations law whatsoever. Such laws are not drafted in a day. And until a new bill was formulated, or unless the strategy was to revive the Wagner Act in toto <.a move that would have been not only unwise but virtually impossible) neither labor nor 'management would have had any sort of specific legal protection in its particular field. This would have been a distinct disservice to organized labor—the very group that the President's plan was calculated to please. jbla.'iie, it is just inc." (His pa- I rents are divorced.! I 'f'he third note, beginning "Tiiis jis just a last word," told where to l find "gifts" for members of his j family and friends and left instructions about his burial. Tennison !asked to be buried in the country in ear Fayetteville. Instead, his body |was brought here, where private : funeral services were held Saturday. | Crider said the "confession" note |started off-—"This is my last word I to you fine people." High Court Reverses Decision Little Rock, Nov. 8 — VP) In a 4-3 decision, the Arkansas Supreme Court today relieved a Forrest City alienation of affections award to businessman of paying Sfj.GOU alienation of affections award to a World War II veteran. The opinion reversed and dismissed a St. Francis circuit court verdict for Roy D. Carrier against N. E. (Pete) Adams, Forrest City music and marble machine operator and beer distributor. Justices Charles C. Wine, Minor Milwee and R. W. Robins dissented to the majority opinion bv Justice J.. S. Holt. The majority opinion said testimony showed Carrier and his wife married Feb. 18, 1943, and on July 16, 1945, Carrier was granted a divorce by the Chancery c.iir.-t on the ground of desertion. Carrier at that time svas serving overseas. The opinion said he remarried May 22, 1946, and filed the suit against Adams in January 1947. Adams and Carrier's former wife were married July 29, 1947. The alienation of affections suit charged Carrier and his wife were happily married until she "became infatuated with defendant (Adms)." The supreme court said Carrier and his wife had not lived together after March 1943, when he left for overseas service. It added that according to the divorce decree Carrier's wife "had left and deserted her husband and thereby ceased to have affection for him many months prior to her first acquaintance with" Adams. It also said no weight was given Carrier's testimony that he did not charge his wife with infidelity in the divorce decree because did not wish to accuse her publicly because "when shortly after he (Carrier) was remarried ho changed his attitude and became willing to expose to the world the alleged adulterous acts of his wife, for the cash consideration expressed in his complaint." Justice Wine's dissenting opinion charged the majority with giving too much weight to the divorce decree, which he said was suggested by Carrier's wife, he said the couple was separated "for reasons beyond control" of Carrier and added "even had there been a temporary estrangement, I do not think it i's good law to say that a temporary estrangement between husband and wife gives a third party license to debauch the wife with impunity. He also said that Carrier's wii'e .went to work for Adams in Feb., 1944, and demanded a divorce from her husband in Oct., 1944, and that Adams divorced his former wife in Sept., 194S. The court also affirmed a Sebastian Circuit Court judgment holding the Employers' Casualty Company and the United States Fidelity and Guaranty Company equally liable for payment of a workman's compensation claim. The Workmen's Compensation Commission found that the claimant's injury was a progressive one and since his employer had changed insurance carriers during the, period, held the two equally liable. The circuit court and supreme court both upheld that ruling. The Jefferson Chancery court was upheld in dismissing for want of equity a suit of Rena Pruitt and others contesting refunding of a portion of the bonds of Pine Blid 1 !' Water and Sewer Extension Distri No. 2. A Polk Circuit court verdict dismissing the complaint of John R. Dunagan and John G. Bell against Harry R, Upham, was reversed and remained for new trial. The plaintiffs charged in their complaint that Upham falsely had told certain persons that Dunagan and Bell gave him a drug and robbed him of $800. The high court reversed the lower court verdict on the grounds that inadmissabk- evidence had been permitted. Also reversed because of fuultv instruction of the trial court was the Chicol Circuit court verdict for the defendant in the suit of B. C. Clark against J. H. Duncan fur rent on Chieot County farm hinds. In another reversal, the court overruled the Saline Chancery court's reformation of a deed to an UIMX- of land involved in tho cast' <>i Margaret T. Hicks versus Ruth Hankin. The court said the proof did not meet the requirements t -s- sential for reformation and ordered j a decree giving title to Margaret I Hicks. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., Nov. 8 ~i,?i— (USDAi- -Hor's l. r ,.r>nO; barrows and ,';i!lf 7;'i to 1.00 lower than Friday's average:-': sows 50 to 75 .lower: bulk goo-.i ;>nrl choice 100]270 His ?.'.;. ';.">• top 24.00 lor several (hundred deml heavier weights scarce-: l:l()-lijii Ibs 211.."lO to mostly 2!5.7ii: very few here scaling under !.")(.) Ibs; i-oocl sow -KiO Ibs down 21.50-2:',.(10 over '!00 Ibs 20.00- 21.00 stays lfi.l)-l !J."iO. Cattle. D.'iO: calves 2,,'iO: open- ling tr.'xjn on steel's confined to seV- jeral consignments on replacement account.- 1 , n' '.'.:'.nO-'.:~).;iO these medium and good in quality and about steady: bids unevenly lower on slaughter sleei's: heifers and mixed ycarlinsis I'n,.-' and lending lower with cows ,",pii"rally meeting unevenly '..',-, ,M' bid.:, and little done bulls 2.'i lov.-er: medium and good ,21.50-:'.;!. V:i: culler and common .17.00-21.0'): vealers opening steady with FrUI.-i.v ;iood and choice 28.0035.50 common and medium 1M.OO- 27.00. Sheep "1.000 oneniny bids lower but nothing sole!. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. iVov. t! •—<VI'i—Butter unsettled: receipts (two days.) 583,430; prices unchanged (o two cents a pound lower: HI! score AA and 92 A (il-fil.fi !H) I! 01 !!!) C . r )9.25; cars: 90 P, fi-(i!.r> !!;) C 59.25. Eggs firm: receipts (two days) 22.85(1: prices unch"nr;c(i; U. S. extra? 70 pel and up A Cfi-fiG (iO- 60.9 pel A ;•),'!-(; 1; (J. S. standards 47-5',! current receipts 47-50; dirties :!?-:;!): cheeks .?5-?,(5. Live poultry, steady: receipts 21 trucks prices unchanged: FOB: fowl i J 2.f>: lo.'jhorn fowl :•!": roasters H2-3G fryers -,nd Ir/oilerr, H2-:j:v. old rc-osler? ?.:-', FO1J weolesaic market: ducklings S7 heavy ducks 32; small ducks ?5. NEW YORK COTTON Nev/ York. Nov. ;; —i./'j'i — Cotton futures wore fii-m in early dealings today. ! i;i: lo.-U ]j;:rt of ' the advance when the government issued p hiehor November, forecast of the 194B ciiltou crop compared with October. Tho cotton I'-r-de had looked for a small decline in crop ri.-pon. Early r.'tiins e:\Ionded to SI.fly a bale, with the new crop mouths lor-ding [he r^fvanee on sentiment that the next Cun.aress will strenglhon the Inrm support program. The government estimated the 1948 i-olioi) crop at 15.100,000 bales, up 1:7.000 from its October 1 forecast. Futures closed 60 cents to $2.30 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high :!1.44 — low 31.30 — last 31.43--:4 no ]'2 to 13 Mch hif;h 31.49 — low 31.34 — last :•!.•;<! in) -i May hi'Sh ;{l.3r, — low 31.18 — last "1.2-l-3f) on 14 to fi Jlv high 3Q.r47 — low 30.27 — last 30.47 up :?.(! Oct high '2(1.30 — low 23.33 — last 28.73 up 43 Dec hifjh 23.(i^ --- low 23.38 — last 28.78 ui> 43 Dec high 23.02 — low 23.38 — last 28.39 up -If! Middlin" spot 31.93N up 12 N-nominal. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. ;; --(.^;—f\ )C Rra in i market's price acvance. touched |0i'f by the surpiiso election result last Tuesday, had just as much mvomenliun today as any day lasl week. Ail oereals nushed higher in a brisk- trade, with several contracts .makin." new seasonal highs. Ccrn was xtreimUiened by export business, both private and' domes- tie. Export houses bought the December com'-act.' in addition, trade sources said the government hacl raiser 1 its buyhir; price ] cent to 14 cents above the December futures quotation. ' .Slroimlh in -.'hi'-t was centered more in llv:- dejerred contracts ('nan in neco:ni."'r. a s (he latter delivery is in;v. -.veil above the cover!!,?)•• -:! 'o:,n level here. July and September v.'lieat hit new sta"- s-.oncil hi:-;!'.:•. Also at seasonal peaks wore S'-apiemi.er ;;a!.-: Miri Mav soybeans. \Vhe,".l t:l(.---.-fl 1 !o L 1 .'Mi higher, December S-'.:-;i 7•!:-:!.;!2, corn was 1 1-4-2 1-4 hij;he:- l.Jecernber SI .42 Hope Star Star of Hops 1B99; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Publisher' rverv weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star builciinn 212-214 South Walnut Sireet, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor 8, Publisher pnul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmor, Moch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Entor^-' n<- '•.ocond class matter at tht Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise! Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per monlh 85c. Mail rates—In Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ahC UnPavetto rnuntles, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Vkansos Doilies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn., "torirk Buii-n-io: Chir.aao, 400 North Mich iaan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842' W. Granc Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of tha Associated Preis! Th' Associated Press is entitled exclusively tt the use for (-("publication of all tho loco lows printed in this newspaper, os well a' in AP news dispatches. i 7-834, oats were 34-1 4 higher, I December 8 012. rye was 34 to 2 cents higher, December $.32 1-2. soybeans bere 3 3-4-5 3-4 higher, November $2.58 3-4-2.59. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 8 — (/P) — Cot- Itoti futures advanced here today Ion trade buying and short covering. Closing prices were very steady, 05 cents to $1.!)0 a bale higher. Dec high SI.40 — low 31.29 — close 31.40' Mch high 31.49 — low 31.31 — close ! 31.36-48 May high 31.37 — low 31.10 — close 3 31-32 Jly"high 30.46 — low 30.27 — close I 30.42 Ocll high 28.73 — low 28.39 — clsose 28.72-73 NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 3 — (7PI -- The stock market closed higher today in a recovery movement made difficult by repeated set-backs throughout the session. A final burst of profit taking cut down some gains and shoved a number of stocks onto the losing side after they had maintained a sligh plus margin most of the ctay. The volume of trading was 1,-' 130,000 shares for the full day, the lowest for a five-hour session in jmorc than a week. Most of the strength and activity was concentrated Q the rail- roud issues with the steels and motors coming along in second place both in volume and gains. Chemical,s tobaccos, and retail and mail order issues, were back ward with net losses shown in each group. Among leading stocks going higher were Central Railroad of New Jersey, Santa Fe, Nickel Plate. U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, General Motors, Standard Oil (N.T), Studebakor, North American Co.. I Anaconda. Kcnnecott, Geaneral I Electric. International Paper, Case, | Oliver Corp., Illinois Central, United Airlines, and Paramount. Lower were Scars Roebuck, Westinghousc, Dupont, Johns Mansville, American Tobacco, I Union Pacific, and Pacifice Western Oil. Bonds yore quiet and narrow. First pile bridge built in Amer-' ica still stands at York, Maine, where it '.vat, constructed in 1701. For quick comforting help for Backache Rheumatic Pains. Getting Up Nights, strona cloudy urine, irritating passases, Leff Palruf circles under eyes, and swollen ankles, due to non-organic and non-systemic Kidney and Bladder troubles, try Cysfox. Quick, complete ! satisfaction or money back guaranteed. Ask your druBglst for Cystox today. , YA«<J; M $S85SlSSS« Quick relief with fVIENTHOLATUM © Don't let clogged-up nostrils keep you gasping for breath— get Mentboltitiim. Your head starts to clear in a hurry as Mentholatum's famous combination of menthol, camphor and other fast-acting ingredients helps thin out thick mucus, lessen congestion and swelling, soothe inflamed mem. branes. Soon you can breathe again in comfort. 35(f and 75$. lines of business here, not just shipping firms.) Leaders of the CIO longshoremen CIO JTiarine cooks and stewards. and waterfront employers all approved and initialed in the strike but are not likely to present obstacles to a coastwide return to work. i;v,r "cive vuur preference! We've insurance policies pnjUx'i you and your property from fire, pay fine iils in rnv? ci sickness or accident, leave your loved ' INSURANCE FOR EVERYTHING Plionc 1300 Hope, Arkansas

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