Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 23, 1946
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Page 4
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MmW*NWlMIV^MI*ill'<fw>ni|lM^ ._ KM**»&^<^*&^^^*^,«r^.*«ft.<«mV^.*| I V4Ww*rt«M^.^V«fc^^ MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, December 23,1946 „». Monday, December 23, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS „. BfeftLlN FINOS BLACK MART j jj , Berlin —4ft— "Stragglers" have put Airterican Military Govern* ittent wise to an extensive black iirtarket in food-ration cards. ' The ordinary, citizen c o m s s promptly to the city offices in Wiilcn idtlon caras, are-distributed arid lines up in.the course of the ffirit five days of•<each montht--when acty cards are handed out. • ."Stragglers," who appeared In days of the month pass without feeling hunger. They found that thousands of Berliners called for their ration cards, promotly sold them in the black market for fabulous prices (one man collected $4,800 from.the sale..of his family's food cards), .and .then joined relatives in the country who had food. He Who Gets Followed ____ ____ ..... _ ...... ..... ._ ... Bogota— (.TV- Transposition of Serfe 'Ot* thousands, are men and letters forming the Spanish word ' "" en Who' apply abo'ut' the middle for their new i for "succeeds" was responsible for of the this droll head appearing in the month. Food Officers wondered ! newspaper El Siglo: anybody could let 10 or more duces Wallace." Harriman Se- Thrash Bros. Firestone Store .... TOPS FOR QUALITY fPeps^ColaCompany,Long Island Citv.N.Y v 'Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling-Co. Of Texarkanc- Peace on Earth 7 at This Time Seems Bit Ironic, a Ray of Hope Shines By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst When one looks over the current newspaper headlines it does seem difficult to reconcile them with the idealism of "on earth peace, good will toward m e n" which Christinas season represents, the and if your correspondent were an un- regenerated Scrooge he probably would try to rub in that misanthropic thought. Strife and rumors of strife encircle the globe. There are half a doen situations which could develop into another world war if given half a chance. Just get out your maps and take a look: High ranking Chinese government and Communist leaders in Peiping agree that all-out civil war is imminent. That easily could be, and with about a fifth of the world's population in an upheaval the rest of the globe would be in terrible danger. French troops are engaged in fierce battles with rebels in Indo- unma. Tne situation in India 'between the rival Moslems and Hindus remains tense after much bloody communal conflict growing out of the search for a way of implementing Britain's offer of independence. The Iranian (Persian) government claims to have in hand the nect revolt in Aerbaijan province on the Soviet Union border. But the situation remains tense and explosive. Palestine is aflame, and will remain so until the Jewish- Arab conflict is adjusted. Greece charges that Moscow-dominated Yugoslavia, Albania, and Bulgaria are planning .to take away Greece Macedonia by force, and Athens welcomes the decision of the United Nations Security Council, to send a commission to investigate. Then, more dangerous than any of these other threats are the great 'differences lying between Russia and the western allies. There we have involved the Big Three upon whose shoulders rests the weight of world-peace. So goes the story, and if you columnist were suffering from a touch of Scrooge he probably would emphasize these threats, and point out that even nature is on a rampage with disasterous earthquakes and tidal wave in the orient. Still, while recognizing the very real dangers, 1 don't believe that black pessimism should be given the right of way. Our worst fears arise irom the differences between Russia and the western d e m o c r a c i e s. Three months ago Premier Stalin declared that he saw no real danger of a new war and expressed the belief that the Soviet Union and the western powers could live peaceably in the same world. This was in answer to a question by Alexander Worth. Moscow correspondent of the London Sunday Times. In secm.-'ig support of this thesis we have seen a decided softening McClellan Gives Bilbo Washington, nee, 23 —(UP) — Sen. John L. McClellan, .D., Ark., said today that Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo. TJ., Miss., shodid be "presumed innocent" by the Senate in event his right to a scat is challenged in the now Congress. Asserting that Bilbo's case merits "impartial and judicial consideration," McClellan snid the Mississippi senator had a right to be considered innocent until the charges against him have been sustained "by evidence conclusive of his guilt beyond a reasonable doubt." McClellan was an attentive spectator at hearings held by a Senate War into Investigating subcommittee charges ttiat Bilbo accepted of the Russian atlitudc in the I tlcn cash and other gifts from Mississippi war contractors whom he helped get government construe- United Nations negotiations. (Not overlooking that Soviet "ultimatum" to a U. S. naval ship to get out of Daircn harbor). President Meanwhile, Sen. Homer Ferguson, H.*, Mich., insisted on checking further into testimony at the hearings lhat a grateful Missis- L I Truman lias voiced a similar view sippi dope addict gave his life sav- and so have other Allied statesmen, including British Foreign Minister Bevin. Naturally these things don'l guarantee peace. As a mailer of Cacl il would be unwise to get categorical over the question of wlieth- or there will be war. You wouldn't want to bel -your life on it. Still, -t's mighty encouraging when Big Three personages agree that peace .s likely. Such expressions in '.hemselves foster peace. —o- SA^-DONT' XOU THINK MY CAR RUNS TScsiew IT'S BECAUSE I JUST HAD IT OVERHAULED BY MEPNER NASM CO. ANDVOU'D BE SURPRISED HOW REASONABLE IT WAS. WELL, HERE WE ARE, 5PEEDV. NOW THAT I'VE BROU6HT YOU TO THE FI6HT5. 16UESS YOU WOM'T MIND jrf HEY, WHY SHOULD WE "* - PAY 600O MONEY TO GO IN THERE, WHEM WE CAN SEE A BETTER PUSHT OUT HERE FOR FBEE? HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E. 3rd Street, Our Motto is "Satisfied Customers' "Hope, Ark. Phone 442 Robinson Wins Welterweight Crown By JACK CUDDY New York, Dec. '31—(UP)— As Ray (Sugar) Robinson donned his new welterweight crowd today, it must have seemed double precious; /or he had gained it '"'the hard way"—in the toughest brawl of his career, after waiting uve years for a tillc shot. For six tumultuous round:; last night in Madison Square Garden, it seemed that Sugar Ray's long wait might be climaxed by a knockout defeat instead o[ a crowning victory. But he rose irom the canvas, and he came from behind, to win the unanimous 15-round do- cision over dangerous Tommy Bell in their battln -nr the v;u:at' >il'e. The two tall Negroes fought for the crowd left vacant when Marty servo retired irom the ring on Sent. 2 because of :oose iniur'ss. And what a fight it was! The rowd of 15,670 was on its feet during those six rounds, in frenzied anticipation ot the biggest boxing upset in years as Bell, a -1 un-i derdog, shook the great Kobmson I vith crisp left hooks that had I him groggy .again and again. More than 200,000 people visited prewar Baden, Germany, famous for its castle and its university, each year. ings to me iund ior the Jumper Grove Baptist church and parsonage, which Bilbo promoted as a uuimy memorial. Bnoo has termed the story "a lie out of whole cloth." Ferguson, who iias started working O'.i tlio subcommittee report, lold newsmen it won't be complete until personal testimony has uccn taken irom Dr. A. J. Podcsta, Vickbburg, Miss., and John K. Carr, Natchez, Miss. So fat the subcommittee record contains;: 1. Testimony of Narcotics Bureau Chief Harry J. Anslingcr that lie uuUionzea a moi prime prescription sot'. Carr in Buno's office, in • he late' summer of 194S, after reading doctors' certificates that OUT had a "medical need" ior the drug. 2. Testimony by a committee iii- vcstigator and .-.in internal revenue agent that Podesta told them he tarried 51,000 to Bilbo ior Carr, also in ihe summer of 11)45. Podesta said Carr wanted .to give something lo Bilbo's church fund. 3. A committee investigator's sworn testimony th:H Carr told him the money represented his lilc's savings—and he understood it was a payment. :^or services rendered. Bilbo requested ihat Podesta be subpeaed, .saying he would Kewewbenna Tou ing AT THIS GLAD TIME C) F THE YEAR . . , on" whatever ihe doctor, "a close, dear personal friend," might testify. Final Rites forTalmadge Late Today By ED BRIDGES McHnc, Gii., IJcc. :'.'\ •-*• (UP) — Fellow townsmen of Knijcnc T;il mndgi! w.intocl to bury 1hc JOIIK poworful puliticiil velcrnii on Tc;!- fnir county's courtlioii.su Itiwn. but In; WHS to be inluiTctl lato today on n windswept brow of Onk Grove cemetery Here, near a crony lie loved. The widow of the 02-year-old corgin governor-elect, who was to nave been inaugurated for ti fourth term three weeks irom tomorrow, made the decision. She said her husband had always wanted to be buried next to the grave of his staunch friend, Morris Cameron. funeral services were u> be conducted in Talmadgc'.s home church .the McHae Baptist church. The body of the colorful campaigner will be brought to tlii.s southeast Georgia town at the head of a procession of cars which was to leave Atlanta at 3 a. m. Hundreds of state political leaders, five former Georgia gover- nors, and members of the slate's congressional delegation were to be in the funeral entourage which will whirl over highways often traced by Tnlmadgc campaign motorcades. Today there was no triumphant slops in the "small towns" ulorig the way, no crowd-drawing stump speeches punctuated with the shrill "You tell 'em Gene." No snapping red galluses. The town (if Mcllac already is planning to erect a monument to the tyrbulcnl politician who died Saturday of cirrhosis of the liver in an Atlanta hospital. It was here 21 years ago that Tnlmadgc, known to thousands of Georgians as "Ol 1 Gene", began his amazing career. Tclfair county commissioners davc approved placing the monument on the courthouse square. The type of monument has not been decided, but officials said "it will be in keeping with his great stature." Not many miles away is the big brick Talmadgc home.with its tall white columns, sprawled on winding Sugar Crock from which the former country lawyer drew his nickname, "Sage of Sugar Creek." The old campaigner, who was proud of the crowds attracted by his speeches, drew an estimated 11,000 of those whom he called It's easy to fix this . . EVISCERATED TURKEY "my fellow countrymen" to the stale capitol yesterday where his body lay in state. Uncounted thousands lined the sidewalks bordering the ilullblock occupied by the aged state house. Thev kept coming throughout the sunny afternoon. The once-robust Talmadgc lay in a bronze-colored, copper casket in Ihe high-domed rotunda of the capital. His black horn-rimmed spectacles, almost as much a trade mark as his red suspenders, were in place .He wore a double-breasted blue suit. His hands were at his sides. Uealli little softened the strong lines of the craggy, weather-beaten face. But old timers who loved him whispered, "That's him." They found it hard to believe the man who had lived so vividly was dead. o Jeep in Shade of German Tree Nuernberg—(AP)—One American civilian here found the solution to the local wood shortage when he wanted a local body maker to construct a station wagon body for his newly acquired jeep. Iffj went out and bought a tree. The body maker was willing to make the body and install comfortable leather scats—with payment to be made in cigarees, candy, chocolate, coffee and fruit juice but ho had no lumber. The American-found the tree he wanted and bought it with two packs of cigarettes. Then he had It carried to the mill for another pack- ;IRC or cigarettes and his jeep is now being winterized. Perfection 1. Eviscerated, no waste 2. U. S. Inspected Grade A 3. Fast-frozen country-fresh 4. Guaranteed none finer ^*^^^p« NO Ml 'SS...NO FUSS...just unwrap it and you Imvc n completely cleaned young, tender bird ready to . stuff and tuck in the oven. Less work, less time and less . \vistc Buy Yours Now " aslc> Y EVISCERATED A 10-lh. ovcn-ilrcssetl bird is equivalent to n J2 t / 2 -ll>. AVrc 1 York dressed turkey. |S5^sasss^a^s®s^s«?s«^5s^^a^sss^: REPHAN'S WANT TO DO SOMETHING NICE WI70I FANCY GEESE Dressed and Drawn. 8 to 10 Lbs. PLUMP HENS Dresssd and Drawn. Tender. 12 to 16 Lbs. Lb. EVISCERATED 8 to 12 Lbs. Lb. Pound Dressed and Drawn. Fry Golden Brown Pound Fres-Shore Selects Srds., Pt. 63c Pint FROM YOUR A*P There can be no deviation from instructions in prescription filling. That's why our stock is always complete. Our pharmacist always cautious. CRESCENT DRUG STORE Hope, Ark. Phone 600 WUNG EVISCERATED 16!o 20 Lbs. CC( POUND PICNIC HAMS Lb. 45c Shankless Tender SMOKED HAMS Lb 54c Whole or Half. Flavorful PORK ROAST Lb. 43c Lean Boston Butt Cuts BEEF ROAST Lb. 45c U. S. Good Matured Beef. Thick Rib. PORK CHOPS Lb. 47c Lean, Choice Center Cuts We say it out of a full A heavt ^ to each of you, our friends and )\ neighbors. ll %* SHIELD'S Food Store Fresher Fruits and Vegetables COOKED READY-TO-EAT HAMS , Whole or Shank Half Ib. Butl Half No. I Baby Beef Toms Over 16 Pounds . . . Sold Half or Whole Lb.43 ^^^^^^^^F&^^2&^^^^*&& Assorted Sites J* Youna Tend, No. . Toms . . . Under 16 Ibs. )S* Ib - 65c K? -•-*f>-w= ALL BIRDS COMPLETELY DRESSED AND DRAWN Sliced Rindless Dressed ond Drawn Hens ib. 49c Under U Ibs. Hams ib. 59c BACO Or'an0« $ pears it> 25c pates Cocoanuts • . 'fan S er in « » "" \ 'Cauliflower "• 10C Mb. Pkg. Largo Select Oysters Medium Soloct Oysters End Cut Pork Chops or Roast Center Cut Pork Chops Veal Chuck Roast Veal Sirloin Steak Eight o'clock Coffee Red Circle Stuffed Olives H.E.B. Grapefruit Juice lona Tomato Juice lona Mixed Siies Peas Marvel Stuffing Bread Jane Parker Slollen Cake Large size Texas, More juice 8 Bag 39C TANGERINES !b. 12!/2C Large Size, Thin Skin Grapefruit 10 Ib bag 39c Marsh Seedless ORANGES . . . . Ib. lOc California Navels. Juicy. 9 Washington i@S Red Delicious ... California Red Emperors Kroger Redi Ripe. Juicy Cranberries Fresh Celery 15c Cauliflower 2 Mb. -Ti Bags / I C No. 2 in' Can I DC No. 2 in Can IJC 24-01. I A Lpat 14C This Store Will JANE PARKER FRUIT CAKE Contains Over 40% Fruits and Null 3 c'a b k, $2,29 5 lb. *^ -rr Cak* .pJ./O ' *Ll3»**3»»£3tt I 1 CRACKERS . . Ib. box 21c Country Club. Crisp, Krcsh. FRUITCAKES Ib. cake 1.85 Krotfur's Holiday. Delicious. SPOTLIGHT 3 Ib. bag 1.03 KI-OJJCT'S Hot-Dulutl Coffee. WALNUTS . . . Ib. bag 49e Knjilish. Dhimoncl Brand. SWEET PEAS No. 2 can 18c Country Club Luryc, Tender. Clock Bread 2 Kroger's Fresh n 1 ' No. 21/2 Pumpkin can CountiyClub. Fancy Quality AppSe Sauce ^ouitlry Club Tomato Soup Campbell's. New Pac... E Country Club. Mellowed in Sherry Wine. Tasty . . Country Club Rennet Powder. Makes Delicious Rennet-Custards Golden Heart and Pascal Lb. a uery MERI?V CHRISTMAS and a HAPPY NEW YEAR Pogo Five CHRISTMAS There'is no joy to surpass that of Christmas and:we,'flre': hoping that you will receive an abundance of it this Christmas, and "for maity" May you hjive d ' nice things and may the joy that comes so naturally . at Christmastiine go with you through every day of the com-, ing year. ; ' "" HOPE BUILDER! There may be bet-^ ter ways to express Christmas greetings but to us, no other words convey so explicitly the genuine sent laments, of the Yule- 'tide, than to say to you "A MERRY CHRISTMAS!We say it with all, H\ the feeling of ap-1 preciation, with a genuine Understanding of those whom we serve and with a sincere desire to be of ser-j vice to you for, many y a a r s to' come, May many good things come' to you and yours, this Christmas,- n 10. W. ROBISON Hope Nashville T; f

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