Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 11, 1948
Page 2
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Two Nazi Financial Wfeafd Jailed #; Retrial HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS /•—~ Thursday, November 11, Greatest ,-: •. Continued from Page ...6nc' trying to got out of the citv to | ,V ••• *7 "•?-» *v fi v -*- UU I Ul Hamburg,-. :Nov. 1 0— (UP)~~ Hj- sa * ot .v in the country. political front, the : ii . News Agency offi- \ almar, Scheht, German financial ! On the •ui-;p!d sought for retrial on a war- ; "1 Cent-'n rvi-ws Agency >rrtl chaigiiig him with Nazi act- Premier Wong Wen-Hao had with miles, was located by a United di awn his resignation and agreed t' ess, i cporler today in the town 1 to continue in office under a new C.^ borjvensen, 20 miles South of ;policy. >C 1?' , . | Tlir- new policy, the agency said, Uiq wairant was issued for the would brinj; Won," deputy premier formw- president of the Na/i Chang LiSheng and Defense Min- Ho.cttsbank last Friday when the;isit:r Ho Ymg-Chin together to co- witertlemberg-Baden Denaaifica-lordinate military and 'civil affairs Hn" Z^ y ^uf 0d ?xone^^! *""" <"""'"""> wn " <**"«"»' Sihacht of the Nazi taint. j MARKET CLOSED „,,, Now York. Nov. 11 —m—Domes- paid tic security and commodfty markets wore closed today in' ohserv mice of Armistice Day. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK • St. Louis National SToekyards. Nov. 11 —<UP»— As reported by the St. Louis Livestock exchange Hogs: -Salable receipts (i.50(). Markets steady to 25 cents lower than yesterday. Bulk of barrows and gilts 130 to 270 Ibs 2323.25; practical top 23.25; two loads *iOrn 1-1 _ . i • . -^ .. d told Maj. Gen. Chanjj Taillsian;;. rep 2 the commander of th< '. Harrison, said he was nre : .. ' ' »,*.j j" •- • • • », , i u.. '-i, i ,.ju, ivij^ ijii ,su wr> to .suhicet to punishment 21.50. Sows over 400 Ibs 1850-1950 responsible for anything ob-:Slags 18-H). Hope Star [iiibliKhfil in "China or battle Cattle: Salable receipts 2.000: stoady and sornchwat slow on b calv »ihe ropoiter: < ' I arr> most astonished to hoar i.vucn-jn nn\ dial the police again arc look- abroad ^°j 1A 3 I f. andthata 8 nln »»"ntoj AS the great battle raged just calves 700; market gcnerallv " Scheicht v,ho was cleared of v-ar i AmoiYr m m?m h "' l ' ril of horc ' al ! f lcndy anfl so'nt'hwat slow on bet- >nmes charges at Nuernbeic de- 01? t ri V y , ",'-T S "'lr V " d 7 - strrprs allfl - v ' J; 'rlin;:s. No .strictly | ir>jVd he v,asin hiding • ere ,u- fi" £ hlktl : en - They,choice on sale. Few loads of modi- WS« -' w « Mar»Miata»S»! ', The former top-ranking Gorman : >«UP« n^'T' r r wc f c «'' owi ", ! ' 13 -' 6 " r '°: with belter demand for offiVial was droned ^a well-won ? , ( ,K,, **' fl ' c " ch : Austnil- canner and cutler cows. Beef cows m&& -• - -in Shanghai to be effected ; f the filiation pot worse. All admitted that a good many of their nationals Sfar of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consoildotcd Januoiry 18, 1929 Published ovory weekday afternoon .bs STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Pa'mcr, PrcM-ient Alex. H, Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buildinn 212-2M South V/olnui Sneet, Hope, Ark, Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher f'-jul K, Jones, Managing Editor . George V/. Hasmor, Mech. Supt. Joss M. Davis, Advertising Manager Entered as second class matter ot -frit Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under trw Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. fNPA]—Means Ncwspooc-r Enterprise Association. Subscription Rales: (Always Payable It Advance): By city carrier per wetk 20f per month 85c. A/ail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ant LoFayetfe counties, $4.50 oer year; else where J8.50. spry and energetic. cranky^very month'? " -•-•--•—; distress , ot you Icel so ne, nervous— nt such ,° try : Wdla E: Vlnk- bath s VegetaWe Compound to relievo mich aymptoail Plnkhnm's Com^ ? ulda «fP«rta«!/:/or women. ( L h , BS what -Doctors -call a '«!Wo tonic cflectl Any CrUgatoro. 18.27 -"-tip.- •-.•-,„• 1.0 >•;.-, mand, 23.50-2G. s . mui'Cl. 23.50-20.50 common lb in goo do- O.eH ,"- r?", -- ••' Replacement er naonas , . were leaving voluntarily, which ac-, market steady. Bulk of good and counted for a tremendous increase choice woolccl lambs 25 .'>r> 50- bookings al air and shiplines. L WNKHflM's • Automotive Hint Sometimes worn bearings in the starting motor CP.U.--O the armature to rub. This can be ascertained without removing the motor by holding a small piece of iron or ftcel gaainst the outside of the housing whil;: someone steps on the starter button. If the gauge is attracted to the housing,-the armature is rubbing. • i Practical top 25.50: a few to citv u..,„,-„,.<, 2fi slaughter ewes steady, bulk 6-8. Revolutionary New Hearinq Deyefoprrte6it NOTHING TO ~ No. Cords! No Receiver in i the Ear! Tpe Hearette is designed trj do for hearing yvhat reading glasses do for sraht Every hard of hearing person, regardless of hpw slight- his hearing iqss may be, should see ahd try-thi? HEARETTE. ACOUSTSCON HEARETTE ; -. COMPLETE If. you have ever 'had trouble hearing at church, at home, at shows or. banquets — try 'the ACUST'l- CON HEARETTE. Free Hearing Clinic — Hours: 1 to 4 P. M. .Appointments after hours. HOTEL — : Hope Wednesday/ November 17 . A. L, Burns, Jr., Dealer ACpUSTIGON OF TEXARKANA Togo, Others to Know Fate Tomorrow Tokyo, Nov. 11 — (UP1 —Former Premier Hidcki Tojo and 24 other onetime Japanese warlords prob ably will hear their fate from the i ar Eastern War crimes tribunal tomorrow. The 11-nation tribunal neai-ed the •Jmiunal Advertising Representative — '•"•t'lso* DOI'TV Inc.; Memphis, Tenn 'Morick Building; Chicago, ^00 North Mich tan Avenue; New York Citv 29? Mo'lisi we.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand 3lvd.; Oklahoma City, 3U Terminal Bldd •lew Ork.-anb. Ti'l Union it Member of the Associated Press: Th. issociatrjcl Press is entitled exclusively t: the use for republication of all the loco news printed In this newspaper, cs well o> all AP news dispatches. Observance of Armistice in Arkansas By United Press Gov.-elect Sid McMath sounded a call for freedom today as the state quietly celebrated the 30th anniversary of the signing of the armistice that ended the first world war. Tne Hot Springs prosecutor spoke at an Armistice Day cele- Ibration in Jonesboro after reviewing a parade. "Above all," he declared, "the United States must keep its freedom. This nation has fought seven wars for freedom and would not have won them had it not been for the American love of liberty. "I salute our comrades who fell in the last worldwide conflict," the next governor of Arkansas said. "We must pick up and carry on the ideals for which they fought. They were fighting for decency in the world and for democracy." McMath said that as "good as i our government is," Americans 'arc not taking full advantage of it. The Jonesboro parade and warned that the world is now living in a state of ••"armistice, which is not peace." "We all know that this hope for permanent peace was not realized (after World War I)," he said. Peace does not come to a people for the asking. . . .Peace rmist be P| 1anr j cd |or. negotiated for and, if all else fails, fought for " In Birmingham, Ala., Army Secretary Kenneth .._C. Royall told a: ( ! w ? r 'd peace" luncheon that wishful thinking and good intentions are not enough -to save the peace. , '' We ,. f u ce a Doubled world again today,' he said. "We find our gaze turning— unwillingly but hynotic- ?' u """toward at lca st the possibility of another world war. A«ain we detest the idea of war. Again jwe have an overwhelming urge to "This time. . . .we must implement our desires and wishes and ' hopes. We must act to see that wan is avoided, if possible." i On the Sea The first lighthouse in the United Slates exposed to the sea was that on Minols Ledge, a reef ofi Boston. It was built in 1848. destroyed a year later, and replaced in 1860. Lots of .Coal The bituminous coal that will be., mined in the coming yqar woujhl,- make 700 piles, each containing- enough coal to fill New York's Empire State building. i , A bird's feather, for its size and Brick was first made in America i weight, is the strongest- known, in Virginia, in 1612. ; structure in nature. i Educat'on Continued From Page One perk-nee by the children's drawing.':. Much talent is being shown by their original free hand illustrations. On Friday of last we^k, "VT'-s Hatch's sixth grade and ' Mrs Burrough's fifth grade "n-1 of thc> today. '" 1lslorj speaking was one of the few in thc state. But there were exceptions. The Jenkins-Henderson American Legion Post sponsored a parade at Batesville. The National Guard provided a firing squad for a memorial service at the Independence County courthouse at 11 a. m., and a victory dinner was scheduled at the Legion hut at 7 p. m. What was expected to be the ilargest .parade in the historv of the city was planned at pine Bluff. The Adams Jackson Legion Post sponsored the celebration at P-ara- gould where the Arkansas State College band of Jonesboro led a i parade at 2:30 p. m. Also in the parade were National Guard and I Reserve Officer Training Corps Units and patriotic organization groups. The principal speaker was Brig. Gen. E. L. Compere, to the'schooY bV w B"L °Retti^ Ue " L "^f, s #.ectiVe Service director/ w * , , " eul ^- All offices in the capitol building we aic so glad to have parents in Little Rock were closed for ^~ are interested in our schools .day. Practically all county and FIRST OF KIND j The first operation under other i performed in public was by Dr J. C. Warren, at the Masachu- sells general hospital, in 184G according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. QUICK RELIEF Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS !|>ETO EXCESS ACID FreeBookTollsofHomoTraatmontthat Jnjist Help or it Will Cost You Nothing '•''! jyor tliroo million, bottles of the WILLARD ">*"" '.TuitrtT have been sold for relieJ of itoms of distress arising from Stomach -.. —° *.~t.. f-,i uv.i_ ^iijvj^ir.A u film on "Logging" put out by International Harvester and brought , ipd Duodenal U.ccrt due to Excess Acid — POT Digestion, Sour or Upset Stomach, iJBt>s9lneu t Heartburn, S!eop!«sr.cis. etc., ;ai40toExecsS Acid.Soldo« 15 days' til;-.)' :"A«k for"Wmard't Mostago" which fully 'ns this treatment—free—at BYER'S DRUG STORE WARD & SON McCaskill: MoCASKILL DRUG CO. in r Ol this evening in the On the eve of the the conviction of some or all the 25 shapers and wieldsors of Japan's wartime policy of aggression appeared certain. If so." they sentenced as soon as the c-, move to the Brookwood 'dosed. Banks throughout the state 5 ' ? cl . 1001 where so many turkeys are I observed the holiday, and postof s re , made - Pine cones serve i^ ces operated on a curtailed basis. Ki-u-linf 1-,:,-^^ „* ____ _1_ ___ _ (inn ^itir ^1 r^l i n^,.,,, «c __ ;i ..._.. ut-juj; jiuiqe. t^ine cones serve J - ll;l =' for the bodies, pipe stem cleaners 1 One . mail was for the feet, and the tails and made in Little Rock. snouts are made of construction I T1 ? e Arkansas Education Asso- papor. iciation opened its 80th annual con- inrtivldu'nf voVdicls are pronounced"' ' M ^' lhc chiW '' e » i» ^ first ' VCntion in LiUle Rock Sir William Webb, presiding jusll & c .. under ' " fmo fn^u .,., *u^ !„..! .1 "„ J .. vll£finin Hnff (In tooperollnn with the National Saloly Council) 1. G«t the "ieer ' of the' 'road — .try .yotti;. brake « whll« going (lowly. 2. Adjust your upaed to rood, weather and ttol- llc. 4. K o o p y o ij r. windshield clear ol anow, ico, -Jog and hosl. " 5. Pump your brakes on ico and snow — don't jam them on. 6. Follow at cafo distances. It ta!:er» 3 to 12 t i in o 3 longor to stop on snow and ico. 3. U»» Traction typo Tlroi on winter toads. i-n nnn .---, Up thc last P haso of the ..lO.OOO-judgmenl today, the sixth day of thc reading of the decision based on a trial of two and a half years. 11 was a solid condemnation of the Japanese government and the i men who handled its policy for atrocities committed in China and later in other Pacific war theaters. lhc whole tenor of the bulk of the court Undines unfolded so far is one of conviction of Japan and her wartime leaders on various counts of war criminality. Court observers saw no loophole ialli observers saw no loophole through which thc fanatical militarists at least .and possibly other of the defendants 'Could escape. Typical'of>the piecemeal findings so far was today's verdict that the Japanese army and navy were guilty of war crimes sii^h as torture, murder, rape and other cruelties of. the most inhumane and barbarous character. The atrocities were ;a so vast and common a pattern, the court hold, that the only possible conclu sion was that they were "either secretly ordered or wilfully permitted by the Japanese govern ment or individual members ther" |of, and by the leaders of the-urmc'd forces." Cases of cannibalism and vivisection bv the Japanese were recited at length. The judges said that,even officers up to the general rank and rear admirals took part in the eating of human flesh and in some cases cannibalism occurred when other food was available. Webb observed that the Japanese mistreatment O f nrisonevs' of war. was a • deliberate policy. He sfid the prisoners wero regarded as disgraced and entitled to live only by the tolerance of their captors ... ^..^ m al . the direction of Miss Virginia Hott, hoard a story about Thanksgiving, they wanted to make a church, colored Pilgrims and fixed them so they would stand. Others in the group made trees for their scenery. Palmer Wayne Reaves made the Mayflower out of a piece of wood while other little boats for the : Indians were made out of penny match boxes and the paper sails of Some Areas Washington, Nov. 11 — (UP) — Military leaders urged all Americans on this Armistice day to work and pray for the peaace that 440,000 of their countrymen died to achieve through two world wars. j.nt- (jiiiiiui,y grades 01 arooK-1 At Arlington National cemetery, wood School have been given two 'Just across the Potomac river from semi-circular reading tables by the i th e. capital, the American Legion First Methodist, Church. These-fcpaid/.tribute.to the unknown sol:• -;i: — _j TIT i _i T'— - - made to stand by the use stretched out bobby pin. . In .the reading corner you will find an attractive chart entitled, "We Are Thankful For". The primary grades of Brook- ice were greatly. appreciated. The fifth grade in Brookwood School, under the guidance of Mrs. Owen Atkins, have really profited by a week end trip Kay Ray took s^""-*.-" *w«(.v. iu uif uimiiuwn soldier of World war I. A. wreath was laid on the tomb by Col Louis H. Renfrew, assistant military, aide to President Truman. In Key West, Fla., where he is ~j « wt.cn. cuu LIIJJ jxay nay IOOK "> Jvey vvesi, i'la., wnere ne IS to Louisiana. She shared her exper- vacationing, Mr. Truman himself lence by bringing back Spanish [planned no special observance In Moss, Blue Crabs, and the "Giant commemoration of the 30th anni- , , Parish" booklet for her room. The research work done by the children in the School Nature League Bulletin helped them to identify the crabs as the "Blue" ones. versary of the end of World War I. Navy. Secretary John ,L. Sullivan asked all citizens to p join in a "prayerful petition that God may give us the wisdom and courage America ours 'at v.^^ u.> mi. A_UUC- uiica. -Hive us LIU; wibuoiii ana courage This same group has organized I to do all those things which need a History Club and a Science Club, to be done to keep thir *• '-Officers of the History Club are: 'safe and this world of president, Janet McKenzie; vice- peace." president, Judy Watkins; secretary, Velora Bright; program committee, Ralord Marcum, Marion McQueen, , ueen, and Judy Watkins; treasurer, Mar- 'bring . Air Secretary W. Stuart Symington appealed in a statement for re- determination -"to help about a lasting peace . ... „,. newed ' .. n • 'uv-j. t.iiiJiuis. i onit"* i I'rum be-mning to end the cus-I mothers I 1 M tl-i M fir .i.,j.l ,. ,-, . _ 1 • , !l , , ' * ' "- 1 HI*.- 1 ri "rules of _ —,^ ••*>ki<.<iiu > 1.1 v- n j LI i v-1 , i>iui- u/i iij (^ e* uuu t ti IctaVJilK Uc wUt; garet Ann Archer; and flag bearer, .through full support of an increas- James Cornelius. |ingly effective international organ- ihc Science Ciub have Mac Me-jizatlori devoted to establishing tne u;;t tor president, Don Bailey for'basis of world understanding" v'•••-•nrr-sirii-nt Mary Lewis for sec- i "If it takes patience," he said, retary, Linda Halbert for treasurer, j "let. us be patient. If it takes humid Don Bailey, Danny Stowers i militiy, let us be humble. If it takes and Carolyn Lewallen for pro- [strength, let us be strong" gram chairmen. | Adm. Louis E. Denfeld, chief of Come on! Don't you fathers and (naval operations, reminded Ameri- wanl to return to school leans that Gpodyear's molded-in "Stop- Notches" ^ive Super-Cushions exjra slip resistance. These zigzag slots have hundreds of sharp edjges that cut through wet, slippery road film and grip the road on stops and starts. "Stop- Nptches" mean you're safer on Super-Cushions . . . the tires thjst run on 24 Ibs. of air. Come in — Super-Cushions will fit your present wheels. th" coii'-t ruled. The Japanese look 132 134 prisoners from the U. S. and British iorccs. the court found, and 27 Dei- cent of them died in captivity The court cited by contrast the'death in captivity of only four tier cent of the prisoners taken by Germany and Italy. A large part of the court denunciation of Japanese policy with regard to prisoners of war and conquered peoples wore aimed squarely at Tojo, 'who helped guide the army clique during the war in China and became premier and war minister just before Pearl Harbor The court listed all manner of atrocities, from the beating of pris- | oners to torture and murder and thc massacre of big groups. It labeled as thc most flagrant the so- called rape of Nanking in 1937, the Bataan death march in thc Phillip- pines, and the execution of the Doo- ] little aii\men who carried out the ! first air raid on Tokyo. ' It accused the Japa'nese army of j "inhumane, illegal warfare"" 'in j liMS-l, saying survivors of lorpo- ' doed ships were murdered. An or- i tier was issued to Japanese naval \ commanders culling for the "destruction" of the crews of allied! ships, the court found. i the curriculum has been ~ vhere the- behavior of children is taken care of in th" form of activities and the fundamentals are taught in an interesting manner rather than grind and boredom of textboks? , this country had not won victory in two world wars "then the history of the world would have been turned permar nently away from the path of freedom." Symington in a speech prepared for delivery at Rochester, N. Y., T trail as low week JUT i?t tiittl tube's. at $J.*5 uf i lir 215-317 6, Walnut I Phon 21 HAMM TIRE & Dies Within 3 Days of 104 Year Old Husband ! HotSprings.Nov.il — i/P) — Mrs. (Cora Gc'tiy Hansier, H!). died here i today, three days after the death | of her 10-1-year-uld husband. I Joint ninc'r;il services will be Jh'.-ld tomorrow. Both bodies will be I sent to Maiiluis, N. Y.. for burial. Mrs. Ransier is survived by u i son, Col H. V. Ladd of San Diego. Cal The Husband, Julian M. Rausier, taici in a newspaper interview several months ago that he was the last surviving member of a Civil War brigade commanded by Geni-'-;>l G'M.irtie Custer. Ouster later was killed in the famous "Ciister 1 :; ' •-:' .stand." As a veteran of the Union army. Kaniuer aliu was one >•'' the Ut:^t surviving Jiieniber:; of the Grand Army uf the Hcjniblic. FRIDAY NIGHT 7:45 vs. the hat favored by * BRIAN UO^ leading Hollywood Star UNBEATABLE for Style • Quality »Value $5 to $ Luxuriously Lined ADAM HATS "We Clothe the Family for Less' Stores in Hope, Prescotf, Nashville, Magnolia LADIES COTTON LADIES MENS Sizes 36 to 46 In sizes up to XX B B B Red Ball, 8 oz. sanforized Sizes 30 to 50. Special FLANNEL DOUBLE 5% WOOL Boys Flannel Shirts in sizes 2 to 20 59fo1' f JJ iijf £ B . Heavy cotton blankets Special These blankets are satin bound OUTING BOYS Ladies warm gowns Sizes 15 1 to 17 i. Sizes 38 1o 46 MENS All wool jackets for Cold winter days. Children's Knit Caps Heavy wool lined Ladies and Misses All Sizes. 4, Large 2 pound bundles. All print. Special BOYS FLANNEL UNIONS Heavy Weight Unions Long legs Tj iweat Shirts and Sleeves Short legs and Sleeves Mens heavy flannel in Mens heavy fleece lined solid and plaids. A ffi I.JJ Boys sizes . 98c Mens heavy caps with ear flaps. Special Horse hide jackets with fur trimmed collar. WE CLOTHE THE FAMilY FOR LESS HOPE • PRESCOTT • NASHVILLE e MAGNOLIA

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