Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1954 · Page 16
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 16

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 18, 1954
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Page 16
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*•&$'£ 3 f^j^^W^f'f'^^m ^>j,~ •*•"• j * ^ HOPE STAR, MOM, AftKANSAS Picture Report From the Va cation Front by The Editor *' '*'' ' **-*->?—-•*• i ' i| )» I •^m- r,. ,.=.,,MH.ni editor'and' publisher gf The Star, toolf these .w vacation the last half of Qctobejj. f rOP'Lfel-T — A'200-pounel porpoise leaps' with ease to take 'Cfishln the famed Marine Studio aquarium at Marineland, |utt' L 5outh of St. Augustine. ;'* 'FRIGHT — This Is a brand tiew act at Marine Studio; iy, ,»n«!'trained porpoise, dives through a paper ^mask without ilnfl the wooden ring. j.,l|DPLE — This Is the French Quarter of New Orleans — with ;«blldo,ln the foreground and the spires of the Cathedral, of »ulB rising beyond. OTTOM RIGHTi— New Orleans' Old World flavor is captured vldeiangle'picture of second-story Ironwork on an apartment faclpg Jackson Square. ,F^ese{photographs, all with a 35-mm. camera and enlarged HM/Nyete made on the new German fine-grain film ;Adox, just •-• r - •-• " United States by the makers of the Lelca camera. »<(•>•« ff i i uture o ne MSB Algar Hiss, ,whose name has a 'gynonym for trea- " 4 thought many 'M past his - s'nn store for nie? Will i$fMoriQ<J v again? Will I be again? And pej elsp I say or in 3ail again?" to v - r ail Yesterday two juries or comi-nittees investigating spying before, during or after the war could be blocked right and left by Witnesses who refused to testify and escaped punishment by saying: 'I refuse to testify under the Fifth Amendment, which says a man can't be compelled to give testimony which might incriminate him." Now if committees, or grand juries working with the Justice Department, ' want to investigate spying, they can single out one individual, perhaps a minor suspect in a spy ring, and tell him: 'We want you to tell us about this spy ring. We'll grant you immunity to punishment lor. anything you did. We want to use your testimony against the big shott;." A witness who refused to talk gf o ups the House ',ActJvities Committee ^ • • Internal Security ,« ?aW they're thin]?, efter he gets out 27 crashed to a halt r Chambers, con. '' ipp)4riei' for » Soviet: ' papers ho 'him. Chambers' charges ' 'jd^ pf perjury in serving his five- Mfrch 22, 1851. The gc-J. Branded him a wOrajior,' Jfe is Retting out **.rjy.r-i—. **i/ •" *"phg law good be- pernjitte4 to practice hag lost hjs ciU?pn&hip after being offered immunity could be cited for contempt and, if convicted, jailed. Before the immunity lav/, if he refused to answer questions under the Fifth Amendment, he couldn't be jailed for contempt. Hiss neither refused to answer questions nor pleaded the Fifth Amendment. He denied he gave secret papers to Chambers and •>vas convicted of lying. But the government was never able to prosecute him for spying. Chambers said Hiss gave him the papers befqre the war, which was peacetime. Unless a man is tried for peacetime spying within a limited time after the offense, he can't be tried for it at all. Hiss wasn't brpught to trial vntil fiw years after the war. The charge was perjury, not spying. But there is no time limit on v/hcn a man can be tried for espionage committed in wartime. Ch&mbers' part in the spy ring ded before the war. Hiss continued in the State Department through the war. He did not leave until 1947. the help of the new .immunity la v v Congress or grand Junes could reopep investigations of peacetime and wartime spying. If Ihey do, they fray w,ont to question }f iss cr grant , immunity to others io learn more ebout Wni, The pen- for wartime spying is death. jf through the immunity law the government got evidence which Hiss denied ^ under 'oath, although wartime spying was not involved, he might.find himself ponfronted witjh » brand new perjury I 'H"'M " -"" "'* ' "•*' Including dredged lakes and rj, ' ¥orfc ProbersNear Showdown on Hiss Issue MASHINGTON (INS) Tha House Un - American Activities committee faces a showdown today on whether Alger Hiss will be recalled to testify following his release from prison Nov. 27. Chairman Harold Velde (R-lll), told newsmen he is "inclined to have an investigator check first with Hiss to find out if he has anything to say," Velde said: "I£ there is a possibility of getting any information from him, then I would be glad to have him appear before the committee;" There was a possibility, however, that the Justice Department might ask all congressional committee!; to refrain from calling Hiss as a witness at the present time. One source pointed out that any testimony from the former high State Department official might injure chances for a possible second case F.gainst him or could other- wisp inteifcre with government plans in the internal security iield. Another official pointed out that en appearance by the SUll-coutro- versia} Hiss would give him un unexcelled platform for once again protesting his innocence before the >yorld. The famous piisoner has repeatedly maintamed that he wab the virtim of « "frame-up." HIFS was cpnvicted jn JS^O and sentenced to five years imprison- testimony before the Hov.se Committee. He is to be released after only three years because of good behavior. The move to rerall Hiss before the committee was instigated by Rep. Kit Clardy (R-Mirh), who said he wants to learn how much influence Hiss had on the Yalta tnlks between the late President Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill, and the late. Soviet Premier Josef Stalin. Clardy said he also believes the committee should determine tha extent of Hiss' influence at the United Nations charter conference in San Francisco and within ths State Department as a whole. The Michigan congressman, who was defeated in this month's election, said Hiss al«o should "tell how he got Communists into the U.N." Rep. Francis Walter (D-Pa.), who will head the committee in the nexl ongrcss, said he was undecided on whether to summon Hiss back for testimony. The Pennsylvania congressman, explained that he would have to study the situation, ar.d "think i over." The same opinion expressed by Rep. Gordon Scher or" (R-Ohio . on a charge if pprjury t\YO, NOT SPORTY CHICAGO, (UP) A 55-year old grandmother filed a sc-parat maintenance suit in Superior Cour here because she likes to swim bowl, golf, got to baseball games und dance. Mrs. Margaret E. Peteison, i>aic her husband doesn't like suci bpoits and refuses even to take he to a baseball game. The surviving wp/ks of ' J70spoc|a? 04; Mail Advises Senators How to Vote By JOHN CHADWICK \VASHINGTON Iffl By letter, telegram and postcard, senators are being advised how to vote on the bitterly contested issue oi whether to censure Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis). . A check with a number of senators on both sides of the contro versy, as well as with others who have not . announced a stand brought reports that their mai has been running heavily agsinsi censure. There were some excep lions, however. Some senators reported an un Usually heavy volume of mail, bti others said they have been getting far less than they expected. \ In the absence of McCarthy, wh went to a hospital yesterday with an injured elbow, his secretar; said she was not authorized t report on his mail. An aide of Sen. Watkins (R-Utah chairman of the special bipartisan committee that recommended Me Carthy be censured, said Watkin has been receiving as many a 750 to 1,000 letters End telegrams a dz.y. In the first week of debate, ha said, this mail was about 3-1 for McCarthy, but that at the start of this week the pro-McCarthy ratio had dropped -to 4-1 or 5-1. Sen. Edwin C. Johnson (D-ColoV, vice chairman of the special censure committee, said his mail is lunning "heavily" in favor of Mc- Catthy "but I don't attach significance to that." "The people who are critical of McCarthy feel that they have al ready won their fight., that he has been censured by the committee' Johnson said. Sen. Ervin (D-NC1, another committee member, said he had been receiving 'unusually heavy mal for me." He said it came from Massachusetts to California and that most of the msil he received was against McCarthy. BIGGER AND BIGGER CENTRALIA, 111.. (UP) Farmr Don Reddic.ks kept clcee watch n his henhouse today. Friday one of his White Rock ns leid a nine-ounce egp. Throa days later Keddicks found a 10- unce egg. "No telling what I mittht find n the henhouse today," he said. Thu^doy, Hovertibef 18.1*>j_ Screw propellers were first used about 1836. ftCCURflp Each tablet 1% erains - easy to give exact dos8|>e "just as .fiuTrgesf'SelliiiFAspirin For Children SELECT YOUR CHRISTMAS CARDS NOW! REALLY UNUSUAL ..-. ...fl 6OX6Q ASSORTMENTS ONLY 59 C TO I' 00 A BOX Although the Western world die not discover the Hawaiian Island until 1778, they were settled in the Fifth Century by the Polynesians who arrived in twin-hulled sailing canoes from Tahiti, or possibly even from the mainland, says the National Geographic Society. fy , Sparkling studio styles, beautiful V. religious themes, and cards that glow with the ricti tradition of Christmas. You'll want boxes and boxes of " WARD AND SON — DRUGGIST — 102W. 2nd Phone 2292 See us for your . . . TURKEY'S GEESE and HENS We have plenty of these and they are really choice ones. You'll wont to take advantage of these money saving prices this week end. Shop for all your Thanksgiving meats now and save. WE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY THANKSGIVING NOVEMBER 25th ROUND STEAK Lb. T BONE STEAK Lb. 44c CHUCK ROAST Lb. 27c French Head, IkeTalk Over Problems WASHINGTON (JP) Visitfng rench Premier Mendes-France akes a world-girldins list of 20 iroblems and Ws reputation as a shrewd bargainer to his open- ng discussions with' President Ej- enjicwer and 'Secretary of State Dulles^ today. When he flew into Was-hington ast night, the stocky, energetic Trench leader said he came "in a pit-it of' optimism." He said he vas confident that "France, in concert with your great country and the other allies, can assure the i,afety and development of our common civilizaton." The future of the Saar, rich industrial borderland between France and Germany, may put Men des-Frances' diplomatic powers to he stiffest test of all the 20 ques- ,ions he plans to discuss here. He reportedly v/ants the United States to support at any future n peace conference the compromise arrangements made in Paris last month. Under thete the S,aaj; would-be "Buropeanued" but s'tiU tied economically to France. \yest Germen Chancellor Konrad Adenauer is having trouble getting Jiis countrymen to accept the arrangement, JndustriaJ machines, automobi- grains and cotton provides a HENS FRESH DRESSED Lb. 29c PORK CHOPS Lb. 59e| GEESE FRESH DRESSED Lb. TURKEY HENS 9 Lbs. Up Lb. SAUSAGE COUNTRY STYLE Lb. 35c EOGS FRESH Doz. PORK LIVER Lb. 19e Hope Locker & Processing Co. Inc. H. W. PHILLIPS - 415 S. MAIN - J. D, BOSWELl ^• , November 13, HOC! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ANN MGE DASH, IDEAL, KAM, PARD OR KEN'L RATION ^'"^•^ '- "* >**#• :>l 44 DAILY FISH OR REGULAR FOOD BLUE RIBBON CUT-RITE 125' Roll WAX PAPER S.O.S SOAP PADS HEINZ SOUPS !£«••» 1* CRYSTAL BRANCH Pkg. of 4 Betty Crocker RAINBOW SWEET RECIPE lOOz. Pkgs. GHERKINS CRISPY PICKLES 120z. Jar FRESH FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES'. RED RELIGIOUS 12 Or. Jar Reynolds 25' Wear-Ever 23c APPLE JUICE 10c PIE (RUST MIX COCONUT SSBV 29c SCOTTISSUE 25c WALDORF TISSUE PRESERVES 2 2 ANN PAGE PURE STRAWBERRY CRANBERRIES COCONUTS U. S. NO. 1 RED POTATOES Lb. Lb. Lb. Bag c APPLES TEXAS GRAPEFRUIT TEXAS ORANGES Lb. Lb. Bag Lb. Bag 3 Birds Eye Frozen Food Specials at A&P! . BIRDS EYE FROZEN BRUSSEL SPROUTS f,VWH ' ! BIRDS EYE FROZEN SPEARS OF BROCCOLI '°P,° Z 2k Pkg. BIRDS EYE FROZEN CHOPPED BIRDS EYE FROZEN LEAF 23c iBROCCOLI [BIRDS EYE FROZEN [Cauliflower 10 Oz. Pkg. 15c lOOz. Olx. Pkg. ZSC SPINACH BIRDS EYE FROZEN SPINACH 11 Oz. I C ~ Pkg. 13C BIRDS EYE FROZEN CHOPPED 11 Oz. Pkg. Blue - Ribbon Meat Values! SUPER-RIGHT FRESH DRESSED FRYERS WHOLE Lb. Gome Register! Final Drawings on FREE PRIZES will be held Thursday through Saturday! NOTHINGTO BUY — JUST COME REGISTER (A&P employees and families are not eligible to win) THESE ME friE PRIZES: "'•'* ^ T " PICNIC SETS PROCTOR TOASTER COFFEE MAKERS 1 Lb. Bag of Eight O'Clock Coffee with Each CARVING SET COOKING UTENSILS , , _ -.u 16 Oz.-Pkg. v ,w SUPER-RIGHT ECNICS Lb, ALL GOOD BRAND SLICED BACON Lb. 35e 49c SUPER-RIGHT PURE PORK SUPER - RIGHT HEAVY CALF SALAD DRESSING SULTANA . %" 33c FRENCH DRESSING £S 2 !£• 29c PEAR HALVES IONABARTLETTS 3 cans 1,00 ASPARAGUS A&P FANCY ALL GREEN 3 Cans 1,00 IAUSAGE Lb. Roll lc GROUND MEAT - 2 SUPER - RIGHT BROAD BREASTED TURKEYS TOM! 114 Lbs, Up Lb. 39c HI 8-14lbs. Y-T-FINE REGULAR OR INSTANT PUDDINGS Pk9 9c SUEY "-ACHOY 16 Oz. JVC I BEEF DINNER LA CHOY peer wii^i^cri Pk9 6 O Can CHICKEN LA CH CH1NeSE pkg> TOILET SOAP' PALMOLIVE 3 ^ 23c TOILET SOAP PALMOLIVE 3 SS 34c CASHMEHE BOUQUET CA5HMIRE 3 Ba?s 23 C r&ifr V§J VEL DETERGENT FAB DETERGENT AJAX CLEANSER PETER PAN Peanut Butter A.NN PAGE 1 i» «««l ^,,-> 1 * H5» ^Gdod Housekeeping^ _ Graham Crackers Nablsco 1 ^ f\tif>n ff*t\lri**t- NabiSCO . 1.1% PZ-' Q5r. Ureo v^ooKies Creme Fi |, ed P k a . •*•**. Bosco Choc, Syrup w 'ffi'.' Apple Sauce MP Fancy 2 c?n /' Libby's Pumpkin 2 •'*,«'.-25.C Ice Cream Parrokeet Seed 37c PETER PAN Salted Peanuts ANN PAGE PURE GROUND CINNAMON '*c£15c SfiS.-i, PRESERVES Gelatin ^ Ann Pag? Peach, Plum or Pineapple

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