Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, January 18, 1954
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Page 2
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MOP* STAR, >T6 Pt, ARKANSAS Monday, January 18,1954 pfivi- i d\ttf>* ^absence "d ' flight to show that ScUrloclt informs used, against litij&M*' ' T< Hfigwm* i I ' .'(i (^ Denied that there had *' ; agreeittent-Fegardittg. Use 'the Jury's > record -written , rs, Kest*rsoft'B account iong bafuV-pAp'ers' found in "" •listed , charges'JEilad'JiH the short"it Immediately <s? .Simlngton'e trial. lieu, HA- 4 jury of H one'woman was chosen Ms rA&rnlrtff to' try Mrs. Opnl on charges growing "--shjittftgeu at the about an tit*, the - trlaL p£ the, former fc^ciSKleV*' at the little of the n the »>•. couplo. He to at the relents, • who oca- ,get a fair lie because of local ,' Thoma,s $ne)r, Vic* president and "" UraUppat" ' " ?•*«< >!*$•" <2«>fcer, *phorhas. fll- •l£«tiiiiVfr*»a*! ntfflinat. +Virt arjHHM agajnst,, the •$ml^pt{ll4ederal nt~tl»l*Jbrl , ' f &¥* be^free f ^ -4J r - ll -^Ks ' i .* , ii 1-4. •fp.? t*f iilph has fpund 24-2^; old roosters 17-19. •:=,; Buttir stefidy; receipts 1 : S11,676; wholesale b'uyin;? prices unchanged; 93 SC6re A A65; 92 A 65; 90 B 62.75; 8b d 62.25; carr, 90 B 63.25: 89 C 02.7S. Eggs firm receipts 18,307i wholesale buying prices urtch'anged to 1 nigher; U. S: large 47.5; tJ.S. mediums 45; U. S. standards 44.5: current receipts 43; checks and dirties 41.5. LITTLE ROCK (/T) — Balesville- Flora area: JVlarket barely .steady. Offerings fully adequate to in excess of thd slow to fair demand. Trading moderate.' Prices .since Friday for broilers or fryers from 2'/a to Z pounds, 1 23-24 cents; two lots of birds Weighing more than. 3 pounds sold to 22 cents. "H6VER GIRL*.'—that' would be Patricia Thomas ':, Calif., BOTnowJnsted because she "can .make any,,. general or private .spitrift'Ms roto? tracks and enjoys hSvertag 'Sound the Win aVlico P t«r:» Lucky 3U * ofl the Hlller 23-fc at fft. SiUrOkla., is MARKETS £T. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STICKYABPS, 111. I/ft _ Hogs 10500; fairly active; weignts 180 up steady to 15 lower than Friday's average, lighter weignts weak to 25 lower, sows unchanged; choice 180*220 Ib 26.2565; mostly 26.50 up early; 230-240 Ib 25.75-26.25; 240-270 Ib 24,76^25.75- few t>> 26.00; 270-300 Ib 2,4.00-75; few to 26.00; 270-30 Ib 24..-7S; 15-17(1 Ib 25.5Q-26.5Q; few 120-140 Ib 24.V5-25.50; sows 400 "lb down 22,50*23.50; heavier sows 21.3-22.23; bpars 10.00-18.50. J , Cattle 1,009,_ calves 1,000; steers and ^.heifers opened' steady; 'relatively little ^ fairly Ifrge r/ibvenicit of ~ ste^ra v -'i hui steers ; 20.00-28.60; medium replacemerif stters 17.^3; cqws opened steady; utility and Commercial co\V3 11.50-14.00; ean- cutters 8.5(1-11,50; alcomerc'ial b^lls 12,50-J4.]50; ttft- bvlls 10.00; l?.0p; yanlers un- chan^"d; good and cbojce 24,, 0030.00; fpw'indiyiduat nrirrip to 33.00, cQirirosjrcia} and good 1 )7.QO-2.«.00. **febeep. 1,700: f<v/ opening sales .to higher, quality and well over 100 Ib; prime lightweight lambs qvotable higher; dick mostly prime 107 Ib fall shorn lambs 20.SO; slaughter ewe> steady; cull to good ewes mosfly 3.50-5.00. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK m —Cotton futures were stc »dy today in slow trading. Activity centers rincipally in old crop months, with new crop deliveries reflecting undertainty among traders over Washington moves on the now farm program. Late afternoon prices were 5 to50 cents a bale higher than the previous close. March 33.40, May 33.66 and July 33.56. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK M — Scattered profit»taking came into 'th v c stock mar- Het today .following a strong four- day advance. Pri-jes moved irregularly, but on the whole there was an air of stability about the performance. Th.e movement of prices in either direction was effectively covered by a 'point. Metals were mostly lower on the heels of a cut in the^prlcc of zinc and lead. / ^ "• , Railroads were dowp a shade on balance and rnost chemicals were backward., Distillers and utilities were higher together with the oils and air lines. ' •Other divisions of the '• market' were mixed,' GRAIN AND ROVISIONS CHICAGO UP) —Wheat pushed ahead toward tho finish on the Board of Trade today when demand' became quit _• aggressive. Touchding off the' buhing was news 964.000 bushels of wheat had been moved out of Chicago during the past w ee k> reducing local visible supply stocks to 12,769,000 bushals. It was believed .most of the grain which hud been shipped was red wheat. .... . ..'" Other cereals firmed in. sym- they with wheat although . corn and oats were not able to show imuch of a gain. ; Whsat closed 1 to 2% higher, March $2.12, corn unchanged to % higher, March $1.5'2>/i, .oats Vs•y a higher, March 79 Vi, rye lower to higher, March 1.20V 2 , and soybean? 1 to 2 higher,.'*' 3 arj,u'ary POULTRY ANO PRODUCE Cash" wheat:' None. yellow 'i;55% No. 2 i; 3 1.50— -S4'/ 2 ; .sample . 52. Onts: No. 2 heavy ; mixed 83; No. 1 and No. 2 heavy white 83; No. 4 heavy white 81'/£; sample grade 78'/ 2 ; No. 1 yhite 82%. Soybeans:. None. Barley nominal: Malting 1.30-62; feed 86-1.18. Fivild seed per 100 Ib ' nominal: . White clover 9.25-75; red top 57.00-58.00; alsike 15.0016.00; timothy 11.75-12.25 ; : red clover 25.PO-26.QO.- ;' WASHINGTON (TTP) — Democratic National Chairman Stephen CHICAGOUH — Live poultry firrn; | A. Mitchell has assaied Attorney receipts 929 coops; ' f.o.b, paying ' prices unchanged to 2' cents pound higher; heavy hens 26-28; Gnneial Herbert Erowncil Ji. for seeking 'partisan political aclvant- age" in his statpmir.ts about the admjnisUqtion's ai>ti- hen? 18-18; fryej's or broilers TIME TO SPARE—M you're a visitor and want to find out what time it is back home, there's no figuring to do if you happen to be at the Rhine-Main airport In Frankfurt, Germany. A new electric clock has been installed which Will give you the time of many principal cities throughout the World. - Frankfurt time is shown by the arrow at the top of the dial, and minutes-'by the center hand and dial. With this clock you can tell immediately that when it's 1 p. m. in Frahkfurt,-it will'be 7'a. m. in New York. Benson Assures Continued from Page One farm products to keep strengthening ;he economies - of friendly countries!. This plan was disclosed today by secretary of . Agriculture Benson in a statement before the Senate Agriculture Committee, outlining the administration's new farm program. The proposed use of government surpluses—which Benson said today now exceed $5>500,000,000- woujd' be ,in addition to $2,500,000,worth of surpluses which would be "intuited' from commercial supplies for regular special <Sj* man? ~'yaur mm, He i§ one- of the large staff of expended A.frC.* circulation who are working constantly to provide you and 6'ther advertisers with the i&CTS you need to protect your advertising dollars. *& H« visits our office at regular intervals to make exacting audits of our circulation records. He has access to all of our books and records in obtaining the FACTS about our circulation- for your information. && The circulation facts-obtained by the A.B.C. auditor sVyowr wn-are condensed i» easy-to-read A.B.C. reports which tell you: How much, piveulation we have; where the circulation goes, how it was obtained and many PACTS about the audience thin newspaper provides for ypw messages about ^ 'y»uf *»erch»ndi»i an d iervie«, ** A»k for » copy of our A.B.C. report. *,jwlHF,yiWadvertising in tip ijmpaper ie a pound business inyegtaw&C^ ' made en, the baste of FACTS, _ ,. uses. Such uses would before aster relief, the school lunch program and for stockpiling for national emergencies. The "insulating" idea was ; : ad' vanced by 1he President a week ago in a special message to Congress nutlinging his farm program. Benson told the Senate' commit- te the President has authorj?ed him to announce the plan's "for the 1 expanded use . of. farm surpluses abroad, in advance of the .Chief Executive's budget message which is scheduled to go before Congress Thursday. The secretary said that this message would set forth the President's new proposal. Benson said the billion .dollars worth of surpluses would be' over a three year period to complement our general program of economic and technical development" abroad. Sen. Ellender (D-La) said in advance of Benson's appearance that he wanted to know'.'.'just :who suggested President Eisenhower's farm program and why." Chairman Aik.en (R-Vt) of the committee billed Benson's testimony as "an outlook for agriculture." By EDWIN B. HAAKINSQN WASHINGTON,, UP|— Sen. Ellender (D-La) said today he will ask Secretary of Agriculture Benpn "just who suggeted President Eisenhower's fai'm program . and why. ' Ellender is. the senior .Democrat on tho Senate Agrjcujturp Committee, which invited Benspn before it today to give it, in the wprds of Chairman Aiken < R-Vt, "an outlook "' for agriculture," Eisenhower said his fa.rm program which has stirred up 'heated opposition from many Democrats and some Republicans, was based on. The most thorough and comprehensive study ever made of the farm problem and of governmental farm programs Taking part in the study, he said, were more than ,5QO eminent farm leaders, agricultural colleges:, scores of producer an,d trade groups, national farm organisa- tions, members ol Congress and thousand? of individkal farmers. The most coatioversial feature of the present rigid government suports for basic field crops other than, tabacco and their replacement by fleible biipports ranging from 75 to 80 per cerjt pf parity, a standard said by l&W to 'be fair to farmers in terrps of prices prevailing for nprifarm goods, Pre.f- ent law require^ 9Q per cent support for basic crops. Ellender, with reference to the proposal for iexibje sugpprts, Sftid in an interview: •To rr.p the new prepessls se«m contradictory. While basic crops like potton, wheat and eorn are put undar a sliding scale of supports 79 to 90 per esnt, and some others continue afeput NEW JOB-V. Alejfia,Jol)napn jjf- Giendale, Calif., .Js oo h& way 40 CzeehosJovqkls where be w|ll be the new U. S, nm* bsssadpf,. A oarew dJpJotaat. 'JohnsQp was" deputy assistant secretary of stale for three years prior to his appointment. IN THE RACE-Allan president of the American Farip Qgreau .Federation, seeks Ma fourth twO'year term as bepd of the nation's largest (arro group, The 5000 convention delegates, meeting In Chicago, 111,, are expected tp baeH the Federation's usual strong stand to favor of "flexible" support* [or farm commodities- Communist record. Brownc-11 last wsok announced that the administration as tafcw legal action against 5^ Communist eaclers, brought 12 Red front groups to justice end d«P°rted 319 subversive alien?. Mitchell said that in nearly rP ot the cases prp,secuUon pr tion \y«s Pt|irte(j by jjj ¥ Democratic a 4 j»\ Studio Asks Marilyn (-0 Return to Work Court Upholds Continued from Page One Supreme Court agreed with this atte* viow. The Supreme Court refused to cancel a declaration of trust that Teva Coffey Hughes had executed on a house and lot in Nettleton n favor of her 6-year-old son, Elmer Coffey Jr. The declaration, which also was upheld by Craighead Chancery court, said the property was held n trust for the boy with income o ga to him and his mother after 10 becomes of age. Thereafter, it so to go qnlyq t othe mother until ler death. The declaration was executed shortly before Mrs. Hughes and he boy't; father, Elmer Coffey Sr,, were divorced in 1946. Coffey oined in the instrument to relinquish his rights in the property. Laur, Mrs. Hugheu sought to lave the declaration set aside. But he Supreme Court, in refusing, said she made no allegation of fraud or other illegality. A Craighead Circuit Court jury was held in awarding Roes Plumbing Co., Inc., of Jonesboro, judgment ($1,001) against Mode regcry, also of Jonesboro. The company contended Gregory owned the money for installing a broiler in Gregory's cleaning plant. Calif, (UP) — Marilyn Monroe't studio indicated today it is wJWns to discuss saj- ary and to her possible demands with her, but only is sh,e cuts her honeymoon with Joe DiMaggip short and returns to work by Wednesday noon. Twentieth Century-Fox set the deadline Saturday when it lifted the blonde actress' U'day suspension and asked her to pome back ;o work for the start of her new picture. "Ping. Tight*," , }3ut a studio gpokeEman said he didn't know what disciplinary ae< lipn Fox might taks i* Miss ,Mcn' roe doesn't s)jpw up. are waiting to see if she and JuUiMo the Verms of ,he reinstatement, 1 ' a spokesman "If she does, .then the next is to have tep Bgent take up any demands .she may have with fee studio," •: Shromlum was named for the Greek word for color because o* the varied colors of its compound. Negroes File Sui* in Garland Schools HOT SPRINGS, (/ft— A petition askinjj an end ta "dif-criminatipn" agains-'t Negro pupils and equiliza- tion of educational facilities here has been filed with the Hot Springs School Boafd. Board Chairman L. A. Westmoreland and Dr. Imon Bruce, superintendent of schools,, replied ihpt there Isn't any discrimination and declared facilities already arc about equal between Negro and white schools. Salsify scales for teachers are tho same for both races and the per pupil expenditure for Negroes is higher than that for whites, Bruce said. The petition hod four signers, who said it was brought "for our own minor children and all other Negro children similarly situated." Specific acts of discrimination or examples of unequal facilities weren't set out in the petition. Early Christian Chronoglsts often events from the birth of Abraham which they placed at 201G B. C. McMolh Silent on State Police Hiring LITTLE ROCK (fP) — Former Gov. Sid McMath says he has no comment on a charge that the State PC lice hired six persons for "political work" during his administration. In a report on the department's activities for the 1952-53 fiscal years, the Legislative Audit Division, charged Friday that the six were hired just before the 1950 gubernatorial primary. The report said all six were hired for political purposes, and that four were released after the primary^ in which McMath won a second term. Asked for comment, McMath replied: . i "I don't know anything about it. Talk to Herman Lindsey. He was At-the time of its burial in a volcanic eruption in 79 A. D., Pompeii was six centuries old. : — : : • ~ . • ^.^ the director, of State Police." : '. Lindsey also declined to comment. . Relief You Need for Child's Cough For coughs and acute bronchitis due to> colds you can now get Creomulsion specially prepared for Children in an«« pink and blue package and be sure: (1) Your child wilt like it. 1 (2) It contains only safe, proven Ingredients. . .. i (3) It contains no narcotics to dtf-: turb nature's processes. j (4) It will aid nature to soothe ana heal raw, tender,'inflamed throat and, bronchial membranes, thus relieving the cough and promoting rest and, sleep. ASk for Creomulsion for Children in the pink and blue package. CREOMUI!SION FOR CHILDREN Conctu, Chist Colds, Acutt Broncklllf. Thanks Thanks thanks To my friends for helping me win the B&PW Club'$ Baby Contest. ':'\David Franklin Morris LET THE If you hove a Hearing Problem you ore cordially invited to'CQipe in for a JFRJEE ; test of your hearing. If you now have a Hearing Aid bring it with you. Batteries available. ' "Since 1902 —World's First Electrical Hearing Aid" TUESDAY, JAN. 19, FROM 1 to 4 P. M, SHIPLEY'S STUDIO-HOPE A. L. BURNS JR. —"Ac.pUiHe.pn of Texarkano Note 1 : Shipley's keep a Fresh Stoqk.of; Batteries for all Aids ; THE MTTI.P STORE IN TOWN" Continuing Our January Pon't mi$« these shoe vglue* ot Foster's- We hove rqgrquped our lodies 0nd ehildrqns shoes and added more, shoes to these tables, Pi4r l %pl^B KI^Mr . 4||F-.irRSl(^.Bii^llr' : TWOBIGTAliES Group No, 1 Group No, 2 $2.00 $3.00 CHILDRENS SHOES More shoes added to thij , tabltf. Hurry for real velvet A A «%P If F OSTER'S ,,,-. +r\^K, * r WK.'^M,';.;S$^M^~ ^F *l

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