Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 22, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 22, 1948
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J>*H 1 L&....I.. Page Two ; UN Accuses Continued From Page One against the Indonesian republic. tno No. 1 cr.pilal in centra! Java, was sci/.ed at the outset of the campaign Sunday. Thus far, the Dutch said, there total casualties are eight hilled and M wounded land the drive continues against HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Dutch communiques said, and in Sumatra the picture w?v reported much the same. The Indonesians rave cnllcd for scorched earth tactics. The Dutch announced Indonesians put the the torch to T>noo Java-s only oil center. This was the first mention in any communi- que ot the Indonesian scorched earth policy. The Dutch subsequently overran Tjepoc • A communique, continuing a recital of advances in both Java and Sumatra, was taken. Jogjakarta i i\ ; r:lherl;.ri(ls-repub!ic dispute, accused the Dutch in a cable lo the ;security council at Paris. I The U. S. rejmil lo the council j.-aid Die Dutch ovirlcnlly planned jtlioir r-uironl campaign against tho i republic while still corresponding Iwith lU'imblirans through the United Natiou.s. Sine the "police ac- ition" b'.-g.-iii. tni' Dutch have sei/ed .nil tln> lo;i liKKiiK-sian political Jo;*d(!.s and ih-'.'ir army commanri- Hope Star Stor of Hopu 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 the appointment of HOPE PIANO CO. Easf 3rd Street © Watch for this complete new line of finer pianos — with important scale and tonal improvements by Dr. William Braid White, and distinctive modern styling by Alfons Bach. JESSE FRENCH & SONS Piano Division of Sr.lmcr NEW CASTLE, INDIANA Alton* Ilaeli, of Hew York City. Ptrtliitnt o/ The Amtrtean Detion- r>er of numerous deaiait award*,and ranted aa tine of Amtirica'i forf mottttyiitti. T>rM'illici>nIirnld White,of Chifagn, generally conflid- trfd tho fdrrmnat KCientift jn iltc j>i- ano field and (tn- thur t'f tht etnnd- ard texts on pinna t{»tftrtictit,n. n/n- ina and eervicinp,. j The committee's report lo Ib" icouncil, n:«:vrl by Merle Cochrane I<)I the United Stales and T. \V.Culls o; Au:;ualia. said the- tone of a U'Jetherlands letter of Dec. 17 — a ^riay bf'iori' (lie "police action" bo- •Siin --- lo the U. S. lopresontntivo I reqnirrd a reply v.-ifliin a time lim- 'il wlii.cn v;a:, "impossible of fulfil merit.' i This. Ihe comiiiiltee said, gave |the letter 'some features of an" ul- • timatnm." I 'The! Dutch announced Dec. 11 jthey were ljro-alur>;; off discussions jwhli the. Indonesian republic and ; would form an interim federal gov- < eminent .for the islands without it. 'On D(.e. 1G, the Dutch rejected a i proposal by republican 'Premier jMohamed Ilatta for further talks.; "No! only have (he possibilities of negotiation under auspices of ! the committee not been exhausted, but the.y have not been adequately explored," the committee told the security council, "There have been no negotiation:; under aus- I pices of the committee since July j 23. Recent direct talks cannot be i regarded ;is negotiations as they .took the form of Nolhcrands de- j mauds; fnr compete surrender of I the republic to the Netherlands po- isition on a imporlp'.it issues. Published every weekday aftrrnoon t^ STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer al the Star buildinn 212-214 South Walnut StioM Hopr., Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor a Publishoi Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Goortm W. Hefner, Medl. Slipt. Jot*. M. Dsvis, A-'vcrtising Manager ., . Post Office at Ar.1 of March "•. onrJ class matter ot th. Hooo. Arkansas, under thi 3, 1897. (AP) — Meonr. (NcA) — MewK Association. Associated Press. NC-.W paper Enterprist Subscription Rates: (Always Payable li Advance): F3v city carrier per week 20. per month SSc. Mail rater,—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller am Larayette counties, S4.50 per year; clsf- Nationol Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn ^torick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mitt igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Modis. Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V> Gran Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq Now Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Prr?',s is entitled exclusively ti the use for republication of all the loco lews printed in this newspaper, os well o ill AP news dispatches. Daily Bread •• Continued From Pago Ono port his rights of .social anrl vocational .security. Tho UN declaration stressc:; the right to social security, adequate living standard, education, rest, leisure and paid holidavs; tho right of crjiir-il i>;!^- lia- cf(ual v/ork: equal rights in marriage and divorce, and tly rifihl to ucjutil rocial pj-olfction witliout (liscriniinalion for iilcgiti- inaU 1 children. I'orhap.s soino (lay in tile distant, doubtful future: thi-re will be a VvT.rkl in -.viiicli all tliese I'rcedoms —••personal, political and social — are universally accepted as "certain inalienable rights." The pros- peel, is no more hopeless than that which confronted any other great step in mankind':; progress toward liberty and equality. In the meantime we may safely put down the United Nations' Declaration of Human Rights as a brave beginning. And we may be thankful that in as organization so embroiled | in power politics and nationalistic i striving, at least .-.no of its bran- I ehcs has spent two years in dis- I cussing- and defining the rights of the almost-forgotten man, and has reached majority agreement. Tojo, 6 Other rs Continued From Page One Wednesday, December 22 The annual Christmas program will bo presented by pupiis of the t'lrsl Christian Church School at the church Wednesday at 7::jO p.m. There will be an all church Christmas tree and worship and social service at First Baptist church at 7 p.m. Friday, December 24 The Sunday School Christmas tree and program by the children and young people of the Presbyterian church will be held in the Men's Fellowship rooms Friday night at 0:30 p.m. The regular monthly meeting and annual Chirslmns party of the Women's Council of First Christian church was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Case Chappellc, Mon- dav afternoon. After a short business meeting conducted by the President. Mrs Homer Ward, a Christmas message was given by Mrs. C. E. Wagner followed by the group sint'ine Christmas Carols. ^ During tho social hour Santa Claus made his appearance to the delight of the children and the adults as well. He delivered gifts to each one from a most boauti'- fully lighted Christmas tree which the hostess had provided for the occasion. The Women's Council made a surprise gift to tho Rev. and Mrs C. E. Wagner: they were happily surprised when they were presented with a General Mills Pressure Cooker. The hostess served delicious refreshments lo twenty-five guests. At the December meeting, the Central FHA held a dress revue in which twenty-one sophomores and juniors modeled their dresses and suits which were made in Home Kconomics classes. Tlie sophomore class served refreshments to the faculty and other guests. The regular meeting of the FHA is held on the first Wednesday of each month. May the Christmas bells play their sweetest music to bring you f»H happiness at Christinas DECEMBER 25 Walter's Garage & Servscc Station Compt-cm's Esso Service Sfa'non Moses Service Station Cities Service Sta'non Wylie Motor Company Cross Service Station Fox Tire Shop Whatley Service Station Y, C. Coleman Service Station & Garage Collier's 303 Service Station Tarpley's Esso Service Station J. R. Steodmcm & Sons Luck Motor Company Brown's Texaco Stetson F. S. Hearne Texaco Station lion directly fi-om Echols may lurnish the additional details. It was a cleai-, cold nil-lit when tho men who once ruled a vast empire began their final march. It was evident they were handled with dispatch and probably jnili tai-y crispness. This is the kind of treatment, (he warlords understood, although most of thorn long ago lost their military bearing. In tho closing days of the trial only To.jo and Muto among the seven condemned held to their military rigidity of manner. Matsui, tho Nanking command or. shook with palsy. General Kimura, who has been described as "closest to Tojo" in tho last days in prison, walked with a stoop. Itagaki. once tho sardonic string nullar of Manchuria, hunched. Doihara, the master plotter, seemed lo shrivel. Hirota. the : former, premier and the only civilian among the condemned, had become a gnarled old man. At 70, he was the oldest to die. These characteristics probably dominated the final bearing of the men marching to the gallows. Newspapermen kept a chilly vigil outside the gates of Sugamo, which is a few miles from down town Tokyo. Alert young American soldiers guarded the gates. Tokyo slept and the majority of the people will not know about the executions until later this morning. The people were in the dark too when the warlords launched the at tnek on Pearl Harbor on Doe. 7, 1!M1, the act which lost an empire nud led to the clock and the gal I lows. I VVhc-n that atiack went off, only 'i few highranldni? Japans" J hunched in their office at ni«hl I knew what wns happening. The jneunlo did not learn of it until the* i next morning. ! For more than r<n hour after Hie ' l)an;iiii!.'K none had emerged from I I ho gates. • The heavy, whitepainfecl wooden j gates were closed and a spotlight j phiyerl upon them. : A Kyurlo news agency man who i had maintained an allnight vigil ;s:iitl two army sedans with mill i tary police jevM>; fore and aft en [ iered the nri.son .shortly after 11 , o'clock last night. | Then, prninoily al '2 a. in., an i unusual convoy sped from Sugamo prison, reported Dunne Ilenessy, Associated T'ress staffer. i Light:; suddenly flashed on the | main gate and a jeep rolled into the broad highway nearby. I An officer jumped out and halted - scattered traffic. Another .ieep then led out from I the prison two heavy army trucks : on which the rear curtains v.'ere j lowered. [ There was no way of telling if I the trucks might h;;ve contained i the bodies, whether they were on some other business, or whether Ihey wore a decoy for the wu\ch in;.; newspapermen. Mrs. Clifton Yancey was hostess to members of the W.M.S. of the First Baptist church on Monday who I j' aei ' noon at her home for the jAj 10 Royal Service program. Mrs. J. M. Ingram opened the meeting with prayer. The program topic for the afternoon was "Good Tidings and Great Joy to all People." Mrs. A. S. F. Ridgell brought the devotional. "Tidings of Peace" was given by Mrs. Ingram. "Ti'd- mgs of Good Will" by Mrs. Mettie Robinson. "Tidings ' of Joy" by Mrs. Watson White. Jr., "Wonders of His Loving China" by Mrs Sidney Loornis, "If He Had not Come," Mrs. Loyce Anderson. Mrs. L. L. Buchanan brought the closing devotional. Mrs. Jack Cooper, president, was presented a gift of crystal. During the social hour the hostess served coffee and cake. Mrs. Jack Cooper and Roy Loomis returned Sunday night from 7'emple, Texas. Friends of Mrs. Loomis will be glad to learn that her condition js satisfactory following an operation at Scott-White clinic. Miss Faye .Loomis remain.', ed in Temple with Mrs. Loomis. Joe A. Bailey, student at Louisiana State University. Baton Rouge is the holiday guest of his mother, Mrs. J. A. Bailey. Mrs. Everett Proctor and children of Wynne, are the guests of Mrs. Lee Montgomery and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cruse. Jack Stivers, student at Arkansas A & M College at Magnolia is spending the Yuletide season with his mother, Mrs. B. C. Stivers. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Bruce of Blevins were the guests Sunday of Mr and Mrs. Floyd Hubbard.' Miss Jackie Sue Hale, who attends Arkansas A & M College. Magnolia, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hale for the holidays. Miss Eliso Reid of College. Arkndelnhia Clara Reid of Deli gin Sunday guests o> Mr Floyd Hubbard. Henderson and Miss were the .and Mrs. Miss Nona Kathryn Eagle, student at Hendrix ColK-.-je, Conway is spending the holidays with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Eagle. Mrs. T!. W. Reynolds of Conway | was the weekend guest of her son. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Reynolds Monday. Otho Hesterly, student at Ouachita College. Arkadelphia, is spending the Christmas holidays with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Her- terly. MEALS TASTE BETTER »u Serve.... ,.^rin'™~*^ m ^*?y^ r^'^^^fj^tl^ JIV fff^. $$$&* J-"" ^|^/U~y; *-•»* s; .<;;•-• : :-,,;A 15 ;;,> && »«4 a«*«-*? ?** i J 8&MiP'"' r '"^" ! '^fd ~ - r "* *'*".•!*'•*'*•'. ; " ! .gUJEft!860i ;';-; ! '.-. -'.•"•'-,-St&»>.^''" "-•' : "" r ,^ '^:'v":^ ; ;s^|^T*f \ ' / _ E RIBBON , Mtuiy Hcurs fresher . Sfs Baked in Because e V/ednesday, December 22, 1948 Compromise to Go Phone Union St. Louis, Dec. 22 --i,Ti—A compromise arbitration proposal by three federal conciliators in an effort to halt a threatened ;,t.-ike of Southwestern Bell Telephone company employes will be passed on by the company and the employes union at noon today. H came at the end of a session which recessed at 2:4.1 a.m. today and was made by Anton E. Johnson. Nicholas iVI. [•'iilo ;UK( H. ••. Griffith, regional director of the fedora) mediation ana coix.-iliation service. Since" no progress was reported last night in negotiation talus on wage issues, this attempt lo br'ni" both sides together in hopes of preventing a pro-Christinas disruption of telephone service may bo the final one. A strike of the union's 50,000 members would affect Bell Tele phone subscribers in Missouri, Oklahoma, Arkansas. Kansas and Texas. This is (lie proposal: One company man and one union man would bo named to a board of arbitration. They would select a third man to be chairman. If no agreement ws rep'-hod on the chairman in six days, then the conciliation service would n.,,i' .1 five-man panel. The company would strike off two, the union two, and the remaining man would be chairman. This group would have five days to hear arguments from both sides. Any decision "with a reasonable time' 'would be final and binding. Frank S. Lonergan, vice-president of division 20 of the Commu |iiications '"orkcrs of America, de jchned comment when advised of Mile proposal. If the union reject's the proposal. a strike would be imminent. T-onergan said the hour has been i set lor the strike but it has not yet 'been disclosed (o Gus Cramer, 'un ion officer who will serve as gencr iiil strike director here. ' Strike headquarters for St. Louis have been set up in the Roosevelt hotel here in charge of Joseph j.Maid win, a local union officer. j Everett K. Cotter, union counsel said last night "the situation is .'deteriorating rapidly." 1 During one break in negotiation li'lks last night, Lonergan emerged jlrom the conference room to say ; "when w" recessed Monday night, it seemed wo were nearly ready to ! get Hi is thing settled, but today we •'are not that close." | T./enorgan said the stalemate re suHs chiefly from wage issues. A company official said the man i agemont has made an offer which I would raise the average wage in i crease offered but declined to give 'details. The union is asking an avern^o ooosi of 15 cents an hour, or S6 weekly wage for all workers. Tho .company's offer ranges from $2 for !2«.009 workers lo Sfi for ],727 em I ploycs. an hourly increase of 0.5 I cents. ! Not Rubbery i A rubber tree is no more limber | than any other tree. The hevia, I most common of. the rubber pro- I aucers. grows 60 feat tall, and • straight as a walnut. Self-Defense Claimed in Slaying Marburg, Germany, Dec. 22 —(/PI T —Defense counsel asked a U. S. .military government court today l to clear Mrs. Wilma Ybarbo of charges of killing her husband "so i she and her litlie boy can enjoy I this Christmas." : Stanley H. Gaines of Brooklino. i Mass., lawyer for Mrs. Ybarbo, I said she acted in self-defense in i shooting her American soldier Hits I band. Sgt. John Ybarbo of Goliad. I Tex, Pointing at Mrs. Ybarbo, 23 year old mother from Maiden, Mass., Gaines declared: j "This girl was afraid. Her bus- jband was beating her up. She was 'under attack. He was a tough hombrc. He had beaten her brutal ly before. Twice he had threatened jto kill her. She had reason to bo afraid." The court of three American judges retired to begin deliberating on the judgment. It will announce the finding tomorrow afternoon i£ the judges are agreed by that time. It will be the first judgment ever pronounced on an American worn an charged with murder in oc cupied Germany. Worth D. McCaulcy, chief mili |tary government attorney, asked the court to base its decision on Anglo American common law, which he said should be applied to Americans in ' Germany, even under military occupation. McCauley's request that the find ing be based on AngloAmerican law finally ruled out a death sen tenee. The court had ruled even before the defense began that pre meditation had not been proved. Gaines painted a dramatic pic turo of an abused woman, helpless before a brutal mate. Gaines called the court's atten lion to the fact that ".she has at tempted none of the cheap theatrics used b^' so many woman in .her. position. ' He pointed out she did not try for sympathy by bringing /into court her six-year-old son Jimmy. She admitted in her tcsti mony telling her husband the night of the shooting Jimmy was not'his child. .,' . One Injured \n Derailment of 19 Railway Cars Wynne, Dec. 22 — (IP) — About 19 cars of a southbound Missouri Pa cific freight trair. derailed on the Arkansas river bridge near Wat son. Ark., early today. One man was injured slightly. The dispatched office here said eight of the If) cars plunged into jthe river after a section of tho .bridge collapsed. The main span of ] tho railroad bridge was not darn if, aged, a spokesman reported. • Injured was C. F. Gunter, Para gould, Ark., train conductor. Ho !was given first aid by a physician at McGeHee, Ark. A spokesman for tho Missouri Pacific railway at Little Rock, said, company officials were invest! gating the derailment but details v.'ere lacking. The train was en route from, Memphis, Tenn., to McGehec. Here and There in Arkansas Blytheville, Dec. 21 — i,'PI — A night club operator was charged today with first degree murder in the fatal shooting of a Joiner. Ark., cotton ginner. , Deputy Prosecutor II. .G. Purl- I low said he filed the charge ! against Nick D. Tittle, 53, Osceola jin Mississippi county circuit court. I No date was set for a preliminary I hearing. The gin operator, David C. Byrd, Jr., 31. was shot early yesterday al a restaurant near BlytheviJle. Ofl'icres ouoted Tittle, operator of two Oseeola night clubs, as saying he fired in self defense. | Littk' Hock, Dec. 21 —(,'n— The j Ari.an.sas Education Association's ; legislative committee has approved | fchiftinu of i-L-hool (.'lections from I the third Saturdav in March lo the i SI-COIR! Tuesday in October. j Its recommendation will he mv- i seined to the legislature. ; Tile |irnpoii;tl has been sitHnest- i ed as a mean:' of simplifying \ school budget j.ilali) ing required i under_ AmendiiR'nt 4.'), adopted al j liu- Nov. 1! general election. • idle JJock, Dee. 22 --(,Vi— Atlor ! y Cu-iK-rul-elect Ike JMuiry an- ! HH'ud today he will retain three j •sent assistant attorney's genc-r j when he assumes office Jan 1 I'b'-.v are Clev.-land Holland, ' :'t Smith; Arnold Adams. Bales '•.- dnd Jeti" Duty. Rogers. .lurry recently announced his ef assistant will be John \\\\ ms, Tfxarkana. A Perfect Gift For All! DOM'T FORGET COFFEE Mild and Mellow Eight O'Clock 3 ,£• $1.15 Rich and Full Bodied Red Circle ^ 44c Vigorous and V/iney Bokar Coffee A Nation;)! Favorite Necfar't'ea "SD BT " 43c Wilson's Certified Rainbo Small V/iicln Sweet Gherkins Rainbo Sweet Dill Strips Rainbo Sv/eet Crispy Fix ASP Fancy Mincemeat Tender, Sweet lona Peas '5 a V- 35c "ja? 35C 5 ibs. $3.85 Jane Parker Dixie Spice Drops 12-01. 35c Cookies with a holiday spirit Jane Parker Christmas Stollen ,17-02. 43c Holiday Stollen Coffee Cake Marvel Stuffin 1 Bread 24. oz . 18c For really swell stuffing Marvel Home Style Bread 21-02. 18c Dated "Fresh" Daily JANE PARKER 12-07. 9-C7. Pl.ci. 29c Smoked 4 Layer /wC Ocean Spray Jellied Cranberries 2 ^ 23c No. 303 | y C-:m ' ' C Fruit Cocktail " C -J 2 43c BaU " E "; 37c For All Your HoMay Wesson Oil S N O W D R I F T 3 lb. £ Can All Standard Shortening 3 o,;. 83c Confectioner's or Brown Sugar [;!!'; 11 c S u n n y f i e 1J Cake Flour 2f lj?' 33c Whil. All-Puri_-v.e Flc'jr Sunnyfield 25 ^ $1.75 End Cut Pork Loin Pork Roast F-re-.h Pork Butts Center Cut Pork Chops F-^ncy Salt Bacon Fancy Salt Jowls Dre : sed and Drav/n L. I. Ducks Droned end Dra'.vn Large Hens Select Oysters S'arid&rd Oysters ib. 45c ib 47c ib 55c ib. 43c lb - 29c ib. 69c IK 69c ib. 83c ib. 77c Sunnyfletd, Ready-to-Eat Cooked Hams S'jnnyiieid, Sugar Cured Smoked Hams . Swift'i Premium Smoked Hams Swift or Armour f : &'it Decoraied Baked Hams' S'jnnyfietd, Ready-io-E^t Cooked Picnics 67c 63c 69c 79c 49c No. I Russet Potatoes P tj by Red Grapefruit 5 IBS. 25c Emperor Red Grapes 2 ">»• I3c Cocoanuts 2 ib-.. 25c -!',;:-r-^j ib. 10c Am Pane Mayonnaise \\. 39c Hor.'j:t-ts-£cc;l-.c.; (,'.j,';r ; :^'. • Ann POTC Stuffed Olives •!.:,.:. 43c lnp!.-ik-.l l-.-hi S:^:,-! Ann P.i.-is Salad Dressing c-. 49c !<,:(•:..v.t, i.:.^ / :-;•:-..:::.i S'.Miar.a Plain Olives ^\-.-. 37c Texas Oranges Cranberries Caiif. Oranges Pascal Celery Crisp Lettuce Red Delicious Apples Sv.'OCt Juicy Frc-h Red-Ripe New Crop Larqa Sha Firm Heads Wi.-.ssap Apples P.arr.a Apples 8 £ g 33c IB. 25c 2 ibs. 25c ea. |7C co. I3c 2 it s . 27c ib. 15c

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