Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 19, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 19, 1954
Page 2
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H O «SB*«eMflir dOUftT.Or MteMPSTEAD COUNTY, AND AND ., Biveh that bursu&nt to Act 119, Ark. Acts of 1935. ,Jte>eto, IheFe MS t»een filed In the office of the Clerk aunty eh&ntery Court the Complaiht 6f thfe State of ,»~^Quiet*nd««>nflffti in said State and/or redeemers, purchas- SBfes 'ttftfl assigns, the title to certain lands mentioned in said ijtl' ft«d lyiiig in the county at He/npsteftd Slate of Arkansas, sbfls who e«i set up afty right \o the lands so forfeited and •"-•'--i wfifped 16 aope^r Iti the Hempstend County Chancery >&mBer 1984 Term, trfter the publication of this notice, ._i'tlay Bf Sfcpteffibeftv 1954, ftnd show cause, if any there ite title .to said iorfeited lands should not be confirmed, 1Vested In ihe State of Arkansas and/or redeemers, purchas- fcf&nd aSslins in fee simple forever. , ™ ^'Sftia lands and the names of the persons, firms " ijteg thercbn arts as follows: _ JLN»$JN HEMPSTEJAD COUNTY FORFEITED FOR J940 TAXES - . Lost fain u <a V} * TdWtUhljJ S South, fcange 25 West ,"..„., SWNE 38 Township 12 South, Range 27 West HTs 1 'White *:.,..../. NW NE 7 gy£4-« J .?»" •• Town«ilp 14 South, fcange 24 W««t ^-Mf >j. .'..; , >..>".,... ........ E NW SE 3 j, PAS ANO MitffeRAL RIGHTS FORFEITED NON-PAYMENT OF 194H TAXES Greer SE NW SW NE , „„..„,..., NE SE I . >v,,., 'township.9 South, Range 24 West n .,..:,,...;...,,^ sw NE 25 NW SE 35 33 33 30 >West 13 W NW NE 18 ftp)8ny >,,4,..,.;, ................... W .'-Towhslrtp 12 «dith, nttnyt 27 West ........,......... ., TbwWshlp 13 South, "RMlftfe -23 W«8t (^Company ............... .£..., ............ , ............ SE NW 1C yjrsf ' - r ' . Township 13 South, flange 24 West . y^TrUste-e ...:.,!.. .............. .. ............. SE SW 14 V Trustee ..., ...................................... SW SW 14 SE SW w 40.00 40.09 20.00 FOR 40.00) 40.00) 40.00 46.00 40.00 80.00) 10.00) 20.00 337.34 80. 32t. 40.00 40.00 40.00 40.00 •* $ 0.92 5.76 3.95 .72 .89 .89 .89 1.24 .83 .89 .89 .78 l.'OO 1.00 1.00 tjf-"; -J ' >: ^Township $8 Sotfth, ftanS* S& West B -"*- ''f ,....„ ! NE SE 27 r,,..A,:. , E SW 35 arty : _N SW 35 .. SW SE 28 ... W SW 35 ... E SW 27 r Coftoany :.,.„ "s.W 1$ E ' m CdhVj^hy"...: , : Sg SE 20 m;(^p|fi^i'lZr.!!?":'.'.''.}''.'.'.','.'.'.".'.'.'.".','.'..'.'.'.'.'.',',' SE* ONE -35 liittOirCoS^pany,...^,!. .-. N% 33 ntt QU rCompany ..-.„.., , .NWl<i 3^ fojjfffimfrtoy , '• w N| & __hVOfl'Company NE NE 34 &!iih > ti''OlKG6nlpany < , S SE 27 nt'OteO&mlpany s , ; •SE «W 27 i«_w i _'Lu i .- T §^ gg 17 N SE & N. SW 33 34 . | •- 28W 109.00) 1.00 40.00 .89 80.00 1.24 80.00 1.24 40.00 .89 80.00) 40.00 78.00 80.00 160,00 40.00 40.'00 '40,00 40.00 1.57 1.24 1.24 1,93 .89 .89 .89 .89 720.00) 40,00 500.00 480.00 . 2.27 1.00 5.3ft 4.69 233.80) 2.96 40.00) 1,93 pa|m^ R ori!r ^,.... v z:r'Z7 1 ';';^ m >er|8l. Oil Cpmpapy :... ax n\d$&$ffii!$ IZZL™.^^^^^^ NE 2 ;Oir Company .n..; S NW 35 ^^^{..^..^.^^-....^^NW S^ PM.'I'etroleurn Company , NW .NW 15 5lia f l?etrole.um Company ;eum Co Ft. W s:, ay N 16 A NW SW r ny , , «W WA ., , ,1 'Cflmpany . W SE NE it Oil Company . . > . . W NE SE —•' , . , ,, w sw SE SW NNE SE NE , NW WSW Township 14 'South. Rangt 26 West , - N W 36 «8 35 35 24 24 28 28 28 28 440.00 40.00 223.00) 160.00) 80.00) 40.00) 80.00 80.00) 2.00) 40.00) 2.00 40:00 240.00 itO.'OO). '40.00) 80.00 40,00) SJO.'OO) 40.00) . ; 2o;oo) 20:00) :20.00) 50.00 4o!oo) 80.00 160.00 eo.'oo 40;00 40.00 •40.DO 40.00 40.00) ' 2.00) 90.00) 80.00)' 40.00) 80,-CO) 40.00) 180.00) 80.00) 80.00) 80,00 «0,00 80.00 80,00 8000 4000 80.00 360,00 , . , E NW 3 80 00 OTMPSTEAD COUNTY 1849 TAXES Addition M«NAB., ..NV4 8 5 & C •«"«'• "" ''"- , jn ._>$*«•< " • ' ' < *? 't*' f i "'"^•JWif' '' " % * ktitmwtWb i«W««> t «l«4»1>'w«l >«•»*• .. T'^t'fi 1 '* ,* f "t. L"%?^ ' <'W O m 7 11 12 e t> 17 9 a s 4.38 .89 1.24 .89 .89 1.0.0 3.27 1.45 1.45 1.23 1.23 1.00 1.23 1.00 1.00 1,00 .89 1.93 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 J.24 2.27 3.'65 .89 1.24 1.24 1,2.4 ,89 1.24 1,03 1,24 S 'tn n *•« X (9 •8 8.02 .84 .96 2.86 20.91 .80 MO ).QB .80 .m .W 1,80 Expert Testifies Continued from Pftgft Oat stand, f aeketi testified that he and his client voluntarily had given FBI used ngninst Mrs. Simington. "Tiny told me they needed as sista'ice," Tackett said. ''We told them we would be glad to help in ahywey we could providing the information we supplied wouldn't be used agairtst our client. They : to that." Yesterday, boiirlocK, testified thfit there had been no such agre ment, Seurlock also testified that he confronted Mrs. Simington with the Kasters'bn check in faekett's law office afid that the defendant &d- tiilttod writing it. Tnc.tctt told the jurors today: "That $3,300 check was never never brought to my office or showed to Mrs. Simington in my presence." Thare was a. sharp exchange between Tacket and Thomas when the prosecutor cross examined the defense attorney, Referring to hnlp Tackett said ho had given investigators, Thorn fls said, "You 'pled' her guilty and now you're trying to crawfish." Tficketl snapped back: "I've never 'pled' a client guilty In my life." Court was Recessed at 11:30 to 1:30 fa fillow Jiidtec' George Steel to confer •wittf tittotyi'eys regarding Instructions to tie given to the jury. ••••.:. Tackett said he would call Mrs. Simington to th6 stand — proba> bly as the last defense witness — when court resumed this afternoon, Tackett and Shaver insisted repeatedly that Seurlock—'as' an' FBI agent—hr-d' agreed that infofma tion given him Voluntarily by Mrs. Siniighton during the investigation would not be used againit her. Scut lock denied that there had been such an agreement. The nattily—dressed Mrs. Simington WHS not called to the stand yesterday. Sitting between her attorneys she smiled faintly most of the clay and seldom took her eyes off the person iri the witness stand. Occasionally sne conferred with Tackett or Shaver' and glanced at the jury. Italians Try to JForm New Cabinet ROME MB — Amintore Fanfani, moderato leftist member of the middle-road Christian Democrat party..today handed President Luigi Einaudi the lineup • of a new cabinet he houo's will end Italy's 13-day-old political ci-isis. Enaudi immediately signed the degree appointing the new government. '.•'-•-; But the 46-year-old Fanfani and his cabinet still must win the approval Of Italy's bitterly and almost evenly divided Parliament. The now Preminr will go before the 590-men-iber Chamber of Deputies, in which his party's 282 seats arc 84 'short of a rp.ajbrity, on Jan. 26 to -present his program. Fanfahi, former interior minister and the youngest marr ever called to Republican Italy's premiership, is expected to .win by a narrow margin in the subsequent vote of confidence. He wa& asked to form a government after the resignation Jan. 5 of Ou'iseppe Pella, another Christian Democrat who had governed precariously for five months with Monarchist support. Leftist members r of his own party split with Pella, charging he was too far to the right. They called for more liberal economic policies, and particularly a speedup in the land redistribution program, to" counte: 1 recent Communist nains. Except for one independent, the new I9-'m'an government cosists efttjrely of Christian Democrats. In '35.'-year- i gid'!''Gi| 1 iH'p Andreo'tti, it probably,'jTiasOtaly's youngest minister of! the'Interior, Ahdreotti is a protege of Alcide 'de Gasperi, Ho serve'd as under-secretary to that votor-an statesman in several of W.s *ight .cabinets. Attilio Piccioni, 61, former vice premier under De Gasperi and a World War I aviation veteran, is the naw minister of foreign 'affairs. >>>• STAR, HOPE, AftKANS AS Tuesday, January 19, pRESCdTT NEWS Wednesday, January 30 Mrs. Guss McCa skill win entertain members of the Wednesday Bridge Club at her home on Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. On Wednesday evening Presbyterian and their friends will meet for supper at ti:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Spooner from the African Mission Field will be guests. Thursday January 21 The Business Women's Circle of the First Baptist Church will meet on Thursday evening at 7:30 in the home of Mrs. Brad Bright. The choir of the Presbyterian Church will practice on Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. The Westside Home Demonstration Club will meet on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Fred T. White. Musical Coterie Meets In Thomas Home . The home of Mrs. Charlie Thomas was the scene for the meeting of the Prescott Musical Coterie on Wednesday evening. Mrs. W. P. Cummings was the assisting hostess. The president, Mrs. Dudley Gordon, presided. The Federation Hymn and club collect opened the meeting. After a brief business meeting, Mrs. Thomas presented the program topic for the,evening on "The Oratorio Elijah" by Mumlcssohn She -gave a study and told of the tailored pirik suit with which sh'6 wore black and white accessories and a whitfe orchid corsage. The couple will live in Stephenville on their return. Mrs. Reeves is a graduate of Grand Pi-airie High School and of Tarleton State College in Stephenville. The bridegroom was graduated from Prescott High School and John Brown University in Siloam Springs. Oscar Greenberg of Hot Springs was the guest Friday of her mother, Mrs. S. H. McMahen. Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Yancey of Reader spent Saturday in Prescott Mr. and Mrs. Allen'Gee Jr., Bill and Gail of Hope were the guests Saturday of relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Winfield are 1 spending several days with their son, Jimmy Wingfield and family in San Antonio, Texas. Miss Nancy Lynn Garrett of Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia was the 1 weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Odell Garrett. Mrs. Clarence Gordon Jr. was the weekend guest of her sister, Mrs. W. H. Cobb in Little Rock. •-' News Briefs LITTLE ROCK, (M Dr.' Ben L. Bridges, executive ' secretary of life cTMendfe7s"ohn"'a'nd""the"Bibie| the Arkansas . Baptist State Conr story of Elijah as recorded in i s tl ventwn > is. seriously'ill in Baptist and 2nd Kings. Mi-s. Thomas also gave exerps of critisms of Mendlessohns. Music by Deans Taylor and some interesting incidents from the book of Men- dlessons Letters written from Italy. Mr. Charlie Dews was presented in two'vocal numbers, "If With All Your Hearts" and "O Rest in the Lord." A recording of "He Watches Over Isreal" by the Norman'Taber- nacle choir was heard. The meeting closed with the hymn of the month. "As With Glad ness Men of Old." Mrs. Gordon gave a short sketch of the composes Dix, ' The hostesses served a dainty dessert course to ten members and guest, Mr. Daws. Pastor Sees Blessing in a Depression LITTLE ROCIf MIA depression would be ''a • blessing -jn disguise" for the Ameripan people because they would "twn to God, to help them," Dr. J, p, Grey of New Orleans, past president 'of the Southern Baptist Convention, «aid here yecterday, In an address to the opening session of a statewide Baptist Evahselihtle Conference, Dr. Grey said thai d\tr|n<| 'the last depression the Amorienn people gave five per cent of their income to the churcn. But in 1952, they gave only oh? and one hj&)f pe* cent of their income^- "and that during of the most prosperous years in out his tory. Qi^y a4494 that "Wo have deespjpna. it's the peo. to \)&yt QoJ's w»y of pje threfi-4fty fjWsipB *nds to- P. T. A. Has January Meeting Mrs. ,-H; H. McKenzie, president, conducted the January meeting of the Prescott Parents Teachei's Association which was held Thursday at the Park Elementary Schppl. The State President's Message was read by Mrs. Frank Haltom, Jr. Mrs. Carl Dalrymple read the, minutes of the last meeting, the exe. cutive . meeting, and gave the financial report. Mrs. Lindcll Buchanan presented the Devotional based on I Timothy. 4:12 and read one of Edgar A Guest's poems' "I've Lived Today." The PTA voted to sponsor the reopening of the Teen-Age Club and Mrs. J. R. Beriiis is to work out plans for this and appoint committees to help. Mrs.; G. G. Hairston, Program Chairman, presented Mrsi Lela' Hayes and pupils of the Fifth grade who sang the following songs after, Al J. Daniel gave a sketch of Stephen Foster's Life: "Beautiful Dreamer, Swanee River, I Dream of Jeanie Massa's in the Cold Cold Ground, O Susanna, Campton Races, Uncle Ned, Old Black Joe, and Old Kentucky Home. A very interesting film "Improve Your Personality" was shown by Mrs. Floyd Hubbard. Mrs. J. R. Bemis announced that the mothers March on Polio will be Friday, January 2U. Mrs. Reese McDougal is Chairman of this march and needs mothers to help. In the room count the following were winners: Primary, Mrs. Ardella Clark, Park, Mrs. Flora Pearce, Jr.-High, Mrs. Julia Gann, and Freshmen in High Schqol. Reeves—Keith Wedding Held by Candlelight In a candlelight service performed Saturday evening at First Baptist Church in Stephenville, Texas Miss Mary Paul Keith daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Paul Keith of Jrand Prairie, Tex., became bride of Jack R. Reeves, son of W. C. Reeves, of Prescoit. , , Rev. Fleix M. Gresham- before a background 01 olus and greenery inturspersed with yvhitp tapers lighted by Cha.rje.j3 and Ronald Keith, brothers of the>.;bride Nuptial selections were^py|j$ented by Harold Lewallc-n, sploist^and Mrs. Felix M. Gresham, organist. The bride, escorted to the altar by her father, wore a goWii of white lace and tulle over bridal satin. A lace headdress held her fingertip veil, and she carried a white orchid arranged with stephanotis on a white Bible. Martha Robins of Stephenville as maid of honor was gowned in blue net over taffeta, fashioned in ballerina length. Bridesmaids were Betty Sue Lee and Nancy Mobley of Stephenville and Mary Ann Tucker of Mineral Wells, Their ballerina dresses were fashioned of yellow net over taffeta. All attendants caried white bouquets. Carroll ; A. Wynn of Prescott served the bridegroom as best man, Ushers were WJUJSffi E. George of Nevada, Mo,, Curtis Wavd of Prescott and Ernest Woods of Stephenville. At the reception held afterwards jn the church lower auditorium Mrs. N, M. Randolph^ of College and Mr?, p, Hospital here. A physician said yesterday that Dr. Bridges is "doing as well as can be expected," -but that his condition remains "serious." The nature of the church leader's illness wasn't disclosed. LITTLE ROCK, Iffl—. Winter temporarily abandoned Arkansas yesterday for the.fir.st time in about two weeks. ' The U.S. Weather Bureau here said Camden reported the state's lowest temperature yesterday 34 degress. . . • . •'.'•"• Rain fell in small amounts yesterday, : and scattered showets are forecasts for all 'of Arkansas this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday. Flippin. and Mountain Hqme reported .05 of; an inch of rain: yesterday .Several Bother 'stations reported lesser amounts. . Congressional Highlights Are Listed XVASHINGTON, tm— Chairman Aiken (R-Vtj of the Senate Agriculture Committee moves to put off a showdown on the disputed flexible faffri price support plan by saying he won't seek a vote on it uhtil around March 1. Secretory of Agriculture Benson, who wants a sliding scale for most major federal price crops, goes befoi-2 the senators for the second day in r- row. But a number of committee members-4>oth Democrats md Republicans—Favor keep ing the present rigid, high-level support system. MARKETS Health — President Eisenhower's health message to Congress brings both praise and cr.'ticism from some interested legislators. Others Offer :i'"nb commont" pending further details. The House Commerce Committee, continuing lengthy hearings on the rubject, gets testimony from CIO President Walter Reufher, . SeaWay-^-The Senate fight over a bill to allow the United States to join Canada in building a St. Lawrence seaway, hears a climax. Th'e Senate has voted against the seaway four times over the past 20 'years,, but • this time both sup- po'rters ; andMOpppnent£. Say it may pass. The House must still act. . Statehood — Another off-debated issue, state hood for Hawaii, comes up for a, vptp in the Senate Interior Committee. Bricker amendment—Senate GOP strategists huddle over a new proposed substitute for a constitutional amendment to limit treaty-male ing p'owers. Senate Republican Leader Knbwland of California voices hope it will prove an ac c'eptaole compromise to backers of both Sen. Bricker: (R-Ohio) and President Eisenhower. 'LITTLE ROCK, WK-"GOv. ; Francis Cherry irked 'by CIO cr-itisnv that nis administration is making rto plans' Y to combat rising unerriploy ment, sp.ys the big union :has a voice in state labor policies; ; Cherry said yesterday that the. Employment Security Division's Advisory Council is responsible for drawing up a program on unemployment. He added that George Ellison of Fort Smith, president of the state CIO is a , member •• of the council. . ' Vaccine for 500,000 Children Is Goal NEW YORK W — The Natioal Foundation for Infatile Paralysis says it hopes to have enough Itrjal polio vaccine tor at,; least 500,000 second grade school -'. children before June I.' '•• . r.,' Basil O'Connor, the foundation president, adds that sufficiet vacci.ie will • be available .fo'r tthe general public In 1954;.'', -and : "tha't 'it will be 1955 before it can b~e demonstrated whether ;or riot the substance is effective;" The vaccine is that . developed by .Dr. Jonas E.' Slak ,6f the University of Pittsburgh. The trials are to .start next <mpnth in' countries throughout the nation; the counties have not -yet been named, Old West Figure Dies at 98 •romsseon ^i ,. * ; ' • Bicker Plan ''•WASHINGTON tf^-President Eisenhower and Republican congres- Sip-rial 'leaders today renewed efforts to work out. a compromise on 'the controversial Bricker amendment on presidential treaty pow- 'e^s,'. and Sen. Know'iond declared hevis "still hopeful" agreement-will be reaclie'd. •Knowland, the senate majority leader, : talked to news men after the regular weekly meting of: Eisenhower and the party chiefs in Congress, House Speaker Martin said the rtouse prooably will; K>pr°ve .what ever form of the proposed constitutional amendment passes the , jsenate—even., if 'it is ' the version sponsored .by Sen. Bricker (R-Ohjo. Eisenhower. has said repeatedly that he .cannot go along with that vfcrsion.. .'.'.' Knowland told reporters that fie gave today's session a report on efforts to reach a compromise. Secretary of State Dulles and Alty. Gen: Browhell,' who sat in at earlier meetings called to try to work but' an agreement, were present at. the .White House conference today, DENISON, Tex. James Ri Watts, 98, pioneur of the Old West who saw Billy the Kid slain, will be buried. here today. Watts, who said he once cleaned, out the Kid in a poker game and 'lived to tell, about it," was a member of 'Pat 'Garrett's posse when the sputhful bad man was slain. Criminal Taken by the FBI . CHICAGO OW — Franklin James Wilson 52-yeaf-oid former convict and one of the FBI's 10 most wanted fugitives, "was seized by 'federal agents yesterday. He offered no Teslstaflce as agents arrested him in : n South Side hotel. Kline B. Weatherford, special agent in charge of tb;e FBI office in 'Chicago, said 'Wljsdn was wanted for jumping a $30,00'9 bond in Chicago in August 1951. He was named as one of four bandits who attempted to rob the Home of Mrs, Violet B:dwell Wolfher, owner of the Chicago Cardinals football team, on Aug. °4, 1951. Texon Dies in Train-Car FARLE, UfiMari!^ Sft. C«<?U Gre^n, 23, of Fprt jhjs automobile awe} a _. lided live miles east Green w0 a pMs fl*V*J w .... «J* t^WM" , . ...; • ..,.Asked, wKether .'he believes a compromise can be reached, 'Knowland replied; ;-. s, I am still hopeful or we ' wouldn't* fee' continuing the discussions." . Eisenhower has said the Bricker amendment * n its present form would hamper the conduct of foreign affairs. . Knowland repeated that the Brjckbr amendment—or some Compromise version—-will be called up for 'debate as soon as the Senate concludes action on, the St. Lawrence 'Seaway bill, probably later this week. , Asked about . sentiment m the House on the controversial treaty issue, Martin said: "I would almost expect that the House would take whatever the Senate .passes." Asked whether that meant that the House would go along if the Senate should approve the Bricker amendment in its present form, Martin replied that it looked that way to hjrri. Before the White House session Rep. Javits (R-Lib)NY) suggested that ihe House be given a voice in ratification of treaties as a compromise of the Bricker plan. The Constitution provides that treaties shall be negotiated by the President, and shall become effective upon ratification by 'the Senate. A two-thirds majority oif 'those .present is required. Javits proposed recjijiring a two-thirds vote in each bi>anch of Congress. Javits put forward his suggestion as an alternative which he said be considered if Congress Rejects an amendment proposed by Sen- Knowland. Knowland's proposal, a substitute for the amendment being pushed by Sen. Bricker has the support of the Eisenhower administration. Porker Cager to Join Marines R ihe , £9 will ST. L'OUIS LlVeSTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. m — Hogs 8,!iOO; fairly active; batTOWB nnd gilts steady to 15 lower; loss mostly on weights under 230 ib; sows strong to 25 higher; 180-230 Ib 26.00-50, paid freely by shippers and butchers for weights under 220 Ib; 240-270 Ib 24.75-25.75: few at 20.00; 275-300 Ib 24.00-50; 150170 Ib 25.502S.5; sowc 4 Ib down 22.7523.75: heavier Sows 21.8522.75; boars 13.0-19.00; few at 19.50. Cattle 5,500, calves 1,300; very little done early on steers; few choice steers steady at 2l50'23.50; few medium atnl good quality replacement steers 16.00-18.50; heifers and mixed yearlings steady; commercial nnJ good 16.00-20.00; cows steady; trading not as active -as yesterday; utility alid commercial cows 11.50-14.00; canners and cutters 8.50-11.50; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 12,50-14.50; vutter bulls 10.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 24.00-30.00; few prime 33.00; commercial and good 17.023.0. Sheen 1,200; lambs active, fully 50 higher; several lots choice aad prime up to 10+ Ib 22.00; load mixed pelts 21.50; load No. 1 .skins, high percentage prime, 21.00; few mixed quality and weight down to 20.SO and occasionally below; one lot straight utility, carrying few culls 18.50; slaughter ewes steady at 3:50-5.00.. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK —Trading picked up speed today as the stock mar- kept advance moerately. Gains rah "to aroUn a point at the best. Despite the rise, however, many small minus .signs remained in the lit. ils were • in demand together with the steels, mitors, istillers, railroas, utilities, and some chemical and copper. General Motors gained a point on the news that a billion olrar expansion program is planned for the next twi years. C«Tj"n wheat: None. Corn: No. 1 yello-.v 1.58!/ 2 ; No. 2 l.SB'A-'/a: No. 3 l.-il'/a-SS 1 ^! sample grade 1.52; INo. 2, white 1.76. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 81'.'4; No. 1 white 81!i-83!A. Soybeans: None. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO (#•> — Live coultry; firm on hens, steady on young stock; receipts 384 coops; F.O.B. paying prices 1 cent a pound higher ti 1 cent lower; heavy hens 27-29; light hens 18-19; fryers or ibroilers 23-26; old roosters 17-19; ducklings none. Butter steady; receipts 1,233,53; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 5; 92 A 65; 90 B 62.75; 89 C 62.25; cars 90 B H3.25; .-89, f... 62.75. ( ,.,, Eggs steady to firm; receipts 11,053; .wholesale buying price^ unchanged; U.S. large 47.5; U'.S. mediums 45; U.S. standnrs 44.5; 'current receipts 43; checks -an irties 41.5. Sidney Greenstreet Dies at 74 HOLLYWOOD W) — Syndey Greenstreet, rotund, English-born actor, died todny. He was 74. A mortuary paid ho succumbed to natural causes. Graenstreet became noted for sinister portrays in "The Maltese Falcon," "The Mask of Dometrios," "The Conspirators" and other films. He as survived by a son, John, also of Hollywood. Greenstreet, remembered for the rumbling sepulchral it at home where he resided with his son he had been in semi-retirement the past few years. His first screen role was in "The Maltese Falcon in which he played the amnb.te villain. Does that tell-tale tool? on your face say change of life? A great many womtn feuftcr "change of life" olier forty. .They tire easily, have "nerves", .sleep poorly, are hard- to live with. Tlieir eyes nnd face Bet that "chnnee" look. Curdui hu-i helped thousands of women to lose that '.'change" look. Cardui nets to (1) improve appetite, (2) thus buila strength and resistance, (3) case tension anil nervousness—sleep better. Let triple-action Cardui help'.you feel better, look better and be your normal, cheerful self again. Get Cardui today. (Sur_f"eard-you-ctlt"). MONTHLY CRAMPS CHANGE OF LIFE CARDUI LITTLE ROCK — Batesville- Floral area: Market barely steady. Offerings fully adequate for the fair demand. Trading active at the lower price level. Prices for broilers or fryers from 2* to 3 pounds, 23 cents. ' , . NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK, (ff) — Cotton future were irregular today in slow dealings. Most of the deman ccntere in nearby minttis, were 'fairly active trae buying readily absorbed hedging along with New Orleans an local selling, he covering ..op orations by mills in .futures were associated with improvement in de- man d for'some types-of ;cOtton textiles, mostly print^ cloths. •: LLate afternoon prices were 20 cents a bale higher to 20 cents lower than the previous close. March 33.49, May 33.71 and July 33.64. ' GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO (fft An urgent demand sent soybeans scooting up for gains of about 5 cents on the Board of Trade today. Wheat was very strong an feed grains firms. Dealings became active in all pits. Old crop soybean contracts set new highs since they've been traded. Touchding off buying in soybeans was a. substantial boost in bean meal ahd beal oil prices, the latter helped by a government inquiry for 200 cars for export to West Germany. Wheat closed 1%-2V B higher, March 2.14^ corn 1 to V/ z higher, March 1.53%, oat s^-Vz higher, Marcn 79, rye >/< to 1 cent higher, March 1.21'/«- , Jind soybeans s *o 5 cents higher, Jan. 3.12- Fayetteville. He said scholastic difficulties were part oi the :rea» son he is enlisting. ' Basketball Coach Glen Rose said he's sorry to lose 1'rumbo. Rose starred Trumbo in the Porkers' vie--; tory ovei Southern Methodist last week. Close Out of We hove a good stock to select from. Get your Heater today. Installed Including Labor ... Let us install a Used or Re-Conditioned In your car or truck. ; Now is the time to get that mptor for your car or truck. We have one for any make or model. We will FINANCE AH or Part of it. See us now. , WIT til GLASS & SALVAGE West 3rd Phone 7-6781 Wise Man Says: "Hunger is cured by food; Ignorance by study." Study ypur present insurance policy; If you are not adequately covered in case of disaster we will gladly help you, •Cheek your values against your Insurance. Roy Anderson & Co. Agents Roy Anderson T. VBuddy" Evans "T« Be Sure) - Iniure" 210 8. MShi St. -~ Hope, Ark. Pho, 7-3481, 7.348? FOR SALE The Best Spot In Arkansas you Would you like to buy 9 Going Business, th»t will » nice living and pa/ fpr itself in eighteen months? We re a ret that becaute of 111 health, we have to offer our Business fpr gale, Alt Buildings, ggiijjHn^nt end Fixture; in first class Qood City and. Tourist Trade. House to l|ve in adjoining business. 'Next d»9« 49 ««w pljhjosfc «nlt mptol on Hfahwiy f 67 in Hope A-"*—•« ' * < s UftANT

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