Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 22, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, January 22, 1954
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Page 2
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Bi Me HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, January 22, 1954 , fct^ pa '"&>**•; ofc Thy **}iSt spokesmen e '"Blfiest offeris'. ; Mnce the beginning ' sturmed ashore <T8tri<i e Aptufcil ; (his Anna Its com- i the opening move In n te JVbridiX Union; Stirl ve to * ftie R«Weit; Viettrrftihese reb- ofri Wl^Satttn'erfe tnilocKina, ntw i&Wenil^; Whicli will Ms byu the HeVv, Ahierkan>fi- i Vie&itti National Army. **Mv*#ft1 Mntifts" tn Ml '••''•dbjecilyel;'" : Uift ' . Gen.Henri (he y ot iWs'-Wia&tw.lIe'. Coastline Cbtnrriunistf liavij infflttat. ' ' 'the ^ ma 3 ifH^ boWfe-^AI the first glance, one would think that fdtit'bOOmV&S lilting the dome of the Pennsylvania state uilding at Harrisburg Actually, the*giant boom was Jurt ^nnlatmi tirilts in a project replacing utility lines in A'^'' r mlirde'r o(-."iv. j.-y-; *,'••*• says; never- 'ri-^.'/Vi ' ! - ! '' ffl &y| W ftSr enti/^p, work isa^aib as 'a , > Jack W6n- . l r i _. i . th* j |A.}lhg U| !h , 1 ^-.prisoji list nfjgU wsKtteg for for her MARKETS p. LpujS LIVESTOCK- STOCKYARDS, ..111. 7,500; . fairly active; barrosyv and gilts strong to 25 ftigjlier; 'weight over;,230 Ib at full advance;' FOWS unchanged; bulk '"" '"" V^l80-S30- Ibv:26.00-50; fe\V JSO^S-t!;',latter ^ for 150 head jK.(cndice No< i around 225 c'"sldWi ; 240-270 Ib ^o-'SB.'OO;'• 270-200 To M;jftQ-85,p,9 y}, ; v ;j5(£lW Ib ; 25.25-26.50; fed'|^''/26.^':d6wft;: iJbw's 400 Ib $i$fity$3fcsi<f.'j3', ; rnoKtly 22.75 up; ^(f^^rWiBOjivs^iliRO^^d; ' boars pQ,;/:calyes ;500;, etekj's' defclihe; "*« prices fe\v low srBials' doXyii to 15.00 on '^earljrigR^ and ; heifers; 'con-. blei'sharo' 9! offering 'cpm- ii : ;: ; 'ari<3 ;s '%;o6d ':ai' 17.00-20.00; Opening/, about steady, but ^ifty^ and commercial large- SO;?3.00;• -few ; 18.50; cahners Sf^c^«vfiiBO-|il.fip;;bulls and veak; utility arid commer-j } f JS.00-14.00; cutter bulls 10.00ti2,00; good nnd choice veal- erB • 35.00-31.00; individual head •Jrhe to 34,0; commercial and >pd vealers l8,PO-24.0pm hefip 200;- lambs steady to 33 jiiflber; run mostly choice and prime wooled lambs from 21.50; W,25; . top 22.25 to shippers and butchers; sales included 111 Ib lambs at • 21.50 j also some mied fyi«)Jii/ ^ ( ambs at 21.50 carrying merely good end; some? cull' and U^tyty;firade 10.00;' slaughter ewrs steady; cull to good ewes mostly 3.50^.0?; ,aged bucks 3.50-4.00. > ,P < 6tyl.t«Y', AND PRODUCE ^PUJCACfO W) — Live poultry lifjv/ receipts 122 coops; F O.B. ic^ins' prices unchanged; heavy henfc 28-31; light hens 18-19; fry- or broilers J?Vr24 old roosters >; ducklings none. Butter steady; receipts 1,464,698; Wholesale buying prices unchanged; $3 acorft AA and 92 A 05; 90 B {».?$• 69 C 62.5; cars 90 B 6275; 8$fC 02.78. , $S$B stead^ to firm-, receipts 11, $83^ whplesale buying prices un! chanaed.: tj. S. large 47,5; U, S. .rtj<m$»rj? 4S.6; U. S. standards 45; current ceqejpt? 43 checks and dirges 4{.5, I$Y*r;uB ,ROCK (ft — Batesville"- F$f&l '»rea, oo few sales to establish a market Weather conditions in the areu rave closed most roads to struck mbvement of chick ens. 1% higher, March $1.54-$1.54y 8 , oats unchanged to H'/nlGHER, Marcn BOVa-y^ rye unchanged to :1 4 higher, March $1.25'/ 2 , and soybeans 1 lower to 4 higher, '/ B March $3.17-$3.17M> Cash v;heat. none. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.58; No. 3 1.54-55%. Oats: No. 1 white K4V?; No. 1 heaVy white 84>/ 2 ;. No. 1! 8^1/2. Soybeans none. . . . ..'' . Barley nominal: Malting 1.36-G2; fed '33-1.20. Field seecj feer . , l60 Ib nb:ninal: White clover '9.25^75; red 'top 57.00-58.00: alsiko 'IS'.OO- 16.00; timothy 11.75-12:25; red 'clo- Vor 25.00-26.00. ' NEW YORK COTTON •'•',. ..-'-'_ • • , » "NEW YORK W—Cotton 'future .drifted lower today ontrade selling- and scattered profit. taking. Offerings were absorbed through buying for mill account and agains: eport business. Late afternoon .prices were 35 cents a bale lower to 5 cents higher thn . the previous close. Marcn 33.52, May 33.75 and July 33.76. . News Briefs PINE BLUFF, (UP) — The state highway department has issued a work order on a $299,239 floodway road and bridges project in Mississippi county. ''.;•.The project includes 1.399 miles of blacktopping, with- grading, and draining, and five bridges on the Manila-Athelstan road, .staje Highway 77, The contract was. awarded 1st.''. December to E. E. Barber Construction Company! Fort Smith Resident Engineer E. W. Smith will supervise the work. t« h»v# divorced v'-ofl Epbn %t 4 cap I'm going Ty JTsftfe**' x k W 4fi* teolti f9itWul and fcivsmeft that Ckxi *v«r put into. He bio Worfeed hard time end contributed every >w«r* Cfltt'f NEW YORK etGCKS NEW YORK Wl -"Railroads and ^jrcrafti 8 provided alsmost the sole prop under the stock market today. Gains ran to between l and 3 points in Jhose tv/o divisions while elsewo«re in the list charges were mostly in tl)<* smaller fractions, Douglas Aircraft was by far the pst performer wjth, « gain °f b e- .Veea 3 and 4 point& nt time. It wa up 3 point ycterday. Railroads, wJ<jch were neglected yestBrday, staged. a comeback today with the gains well distributee There were no major nivisjons of the market unruly depressed, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS tft — Soybeans from 29J3 crop sold at the best have yet Reached on the iit|y* trfde old irop soy- rted »s'niych its 4 cents H}9 ^hip ^ November- Hl> wW5* 1054 soybeans ib,r aelvej-y, „._ my which is PINE BLUFF, (UP) —Funeral services for John D. Hust, • philanthropist and inventor' of th- Rus mechanical cotton picker, were to be held here this afcrnoon. Rust, head of the John Rust foun dation, died here Wednesday of a heart attack, He \vas noted for hia philanthropies \\hich included setting up' of scholarsihips at the Uni versity of Arkansas and at Arkansas AM & N college here. Services were to be held in Rob- dnson Chapel here at; 2:30 p.m today with Dr. Marshall, wing of the First Congregational Chuf'ph of Memphis,. .Term., officlatiftg. . LITTLE ROCK, (UP) — Non- farm employment in the Little Rock Metropolitan.area reached an alltime high, 71,550 workers, in December, 1.952, ii was reported to day. Tlie fitures were reported by Manager Charles W, JCirby of the local c-ffice of the Arkansas Employment Security Division. Kirby said December employment was 1,100 more thw the previous November, and 350 higher than in December, 1952, Kirby said some 'decline is e- pectea this month fpllowing the normul employment pattern but the anticipated decrease cannot ba considered as "alarming." LITTLE ROCK, (UP) — Arkan sas hatcheries Wd dealers placed 1,108,000 broiler chicks with pro- ducet-s in the northwest area during tlvj week elided Inst Saturday. The state crop reporting service paid the figure represented a 3 per cent increase Jver the previous week'. • Or tl.e total placements 718.0QO phicks were hatched in tho treg and ?93 000 cam« from other Btates, There *'«sr* also 1?0»(KK) «hieks shipped put of the area, Bg^s set dwing t^e vcek were V 8 per cf«t over the pr#vjQU8 week, th,e agency »»id. was >i»S8, Boyle Cttf&imied from Page One a distant "cloppity-cl6p- clop.' 1 Jt grew louder. Then around .he corner came a ?mall elderly lorse, driven by a ^mall elderly man sitting atop a small elderly ice wagon shaded by a faded small elder!/ beach umbrella As the little dark sorrel animal and the creaking vehicle passed beneath our window, Frances set the clock and said: "That's the 6 o'clock horse. Haven't you heard him before Se's never more Uian a minute or ;wo i.ff any morning. He makes such a cute sound. And he looks so patient and nice. Somelimess that olu man leans over nnd hits him with a little stick, but. the 8 o'clock horse Doesn't pay any attention to him. ric alwaj.'s goes at just that same sace . . . Listen to him "Clopplty — clop —clop, cloppity clop-clop," rang the hoofs of the 6 o'clock horse. After that I heard him many a morning. In New York you aren't allwoed to keep even a Shetland :>bny in an apartment; you have .o fall in love with other people's lorse;. And the 6 o'clock horse became a pleasant part of our lives. In summer he hauled ice, in winter wood. But every day he was imncUiai. '-'.'' "He • ,ts just as punctual -going jack in the evenings." said Fran ces. "He comes by at eactly 5:30. wish' 1 had married ai-rnan-.as punctual as .that little horse." '>*• "Cloppity-clop-clop" — through ;he years, through shdwer arid'sun- shine, through fog and mist and snow. Wagon and mar. grew, older, ind so did the G o'clock horse. But ie trotted at the saTnc steady :pace — "cloppity-clop-clop." • One night I made plans to get up early the 'net morning and take 3own some carrots and'sugar umps for the 6 o'clock horse. But [ overslept, and awokr to hear his hoofbeats already fading away, and sonieiiow after that I never managed to', translate my good intention into a ded. The other morning I awakened early and 'lazily watched the clock's hand crawl past 6'o'clock. No> "cloppity-clop-clop." At 6:15 ^1 jot up' • and wont to the wirtdo\v and ?qoked down The street was bare in. tJje cold drawn. No horse I turned and saw Frances looking at me. ..•'.'. ; ; "I wondered when you'd miss iim,'' she said. "He hasn't been by for weeks. ' "What happened 1 ' 'Nobody in the neighborhood knows," said Frances. "They^all three wore '£$ old 'and lbokedrf*sto worn. Maylie the .wagon just fell to piecees. . . or the eld man died , . . or the little horse fell down and couldn't get up." A brightness left the morning and every morning since then. There was such a bravehess about that steady "cloppity-clop-clop". . . it was like .losing something you never pv/ned but' felt in your heart belonged to you, a feeling you often have about sma!l .things that give a ftability to ycur life in a Highway Travel Continued from Page On* inches, fell at Wing in western Arkansas. Other : ainfalls included 1.29 :nches at Camden; 1.21 irichss at P;neBluff; and 1.11 inches at Ark.idelphia. ThS bureau said nearly every point in the state also reported rain yesterday preceding snow of sleet. State -Police Headquarters at Little Rock said all highways in the state were iced over and ha/.- ardoiu. Highway 71., from :Texarkana north to F&yetteville and .beyond was 'jlosed and highway 64 through : Clarksville was reported dangerous, n'vl almost impassible even to cars with chains. .-, The State Police said Highway 71 from Texarkan'a north to Fayetteville was clossd. However, tho state Highway Department office at Fort Smith said the road was open but virtually impassible with out chains. Police said Highways 65, 67, 70, •and 167 all were iced over arid extremely dangerous. The Slate Highway Department and traffic is moving slowly over most of the highways. Road crews were reported working to clear the highways. ... . . The department said a thin covering ot snow, over the ice is making driving 'dangerous. However, a department spokesman said'that in many sections the sun was reported shining and some measure of relief is expected. By United Press The Plains States, which were colder yesterday than the frozen tundra rorth of the" Arctic circle, began to warm up today as a singing cold wave passed into the East and-deep South. . • Moanwhile, up.to seven inches of snow fell in a storm'area centered in southerri Missouri, Arkansas, eastern Oklahomaaii d southwest ern Kansas, and up to five .inches of snow were forecast for lower Illinois arid Indiana. ; .... A special, ^weather bulletin warned ,that :heavy. snowwas likely in eastern Pennsylvania and southeastern New York today and tonight. Rain, freezing" drizzle' and snow flurries were already common ever much of the South, Ohio Valley and Great Lakes areas; The Now York City area, which recently was buried by almost 10 inches of snow, was warned to expect two-to-four inches. The Weather Bureau'said a "real snowfall" could hit New York;if warm southern air collided with the cold front over the city. . International Falls, Minn., reported a temperature of 21 degrees below, zero earlyMonday, 'Bismarck, 1ST; D. had 13 belo\v' and' Billings WASHINGTON BELIEVED IT PAID TO ADVERTISE-News from 1773 is what John Gambiere, of Cleveland, Ohio, is looking at, and this copy of the Maryland Journal and Baltimore Advertiser is ah extraordinary "find." The issue, dated July 15, 1773, carries an ad written.by George,Washington. 'It is said that he had 20,000 acres of land on the Ohio and Grand Kannawft rivers, and that he would listen to any proposal for leasing: them "upon moderate,terms, allowing a (Certain number of years rent.tree;." The paper, yellow and brittle, was found along with other old papers in a trash barrel. It has four pages, still Very /readable, except for-the frayed edges. Proclamation big city. This is my carrot . . .these my lumps of sugar ... to the B o'clock horse ... given, &s many things in this v/orld are, too late . . . and I think ol this as I lie in my bed in the morning, listening for a "cloppity-clop-clop" ... and hearing only the wail of a siren, ths blank of a garbfige can, , the snore of the man next door. WHEREAS, 'the farmers'-of'our community constitute the backbone of our economy; and •.'-...- ... WHEREAS,' the farmer goes daily about his tasks of supplying the basic materials that satisfy our needs; and WHEREAS, he is seldom recognized through the conferring of honor and praise due him. • NOW, THEREFORE, T, John L. Wilson, Mayor of the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, hereby declare 'the week of January 25-30 as Farmers Week in-Hope, and 'call upon the citizens of our City to join the various programs of recognition. WITNESS my hand and the seal of said City on this the 20th day of January, 1954. • , John L. Wilson Red Basin Included in Flood Proposal WASHINGTON W) — A request for $1,030,000 for the Southwestern Powfev' Administration for the year • beginning July 1 was included in President Eisenhower's budget submitted to Congress today. '•". The ; money would be for operation and maintenencp of power transmission facilities and marketing cf power. . Congress appropriated $1,560,000 for the agency for the current year.- '.'•••• y The budget said the agency plans to complete Carthage-Springfield- Mansfield transmission line facilities this year. The 1955 program calls for construction to connect new customers to existing system and contemplates completion cf the igency's participation in a survey of the Arkansas-White and Red River basins. Mont., reported an almost balmy eight below. British Plane Sets Record HATFIELD, England (UP)' —A new model of Britain's Comet jet air liner flew non-stop from' Hat? field to Khartoum in the Sudan today — 3,080 iniles in Bbc hours and" 13 minutes at an average. 481 miles an homy , The old record yize 14 hours. The shiny, four-jet Comet II carried est pilot for the D« Hayil- chief test pilot for the De ....avil- land Aircraft Cbrr.pany, five other crewmen and seven company officials and observers — 13 in all. "We're not Fuperstitious," Cunningham grinned. He added that he expects to make the trip in about f,ix and a half hours, sla»h- ing the existing record of 14 hours by more than half. The bit: plane is the first Comet II to come off the De Havilland assembly line. An earlier model, the Comet I, has been grounded pending investigation of a crash that killed 35 persons two weeks ago—the fourth Comet crash in 15 mon'jis. ' . . ...-'.. Student Group Says Russians ', Are Friendly NEW ORK,-- (UP)-- Seven College newspaper editor? who toured the Soviet Unidn for three weeks found tho Russian people outwardly friendly toward Americans although they are surrounded by anti- Americans propaganda posters. ho seven editor returned by plane from Paris late yesterday and 1 rield :\ press conference at idlewilrl international airport. They planned to continue to their respective schools tomorrow. Dave Barney, 27, of Reed College :\t Portland, Ore., said 're saw numerous porters in factories and schools that clearly embodies anti-American propaganda Sudt ents tc-3d him the posters were not directed against "the American, people" but agr,i!Ut "Big business, capitalists and the corrupt press." The editors, whose trip cost them $1,500 each, said they were treated courtosouly throughout their 5,- 000-m\lc journey to principal Russian cities. Richard Eldcn, 20, of Chicago, a student at Northwestern University, said the firoup attended.a New car's party at the Kremlin in- Moscow. They rcquesed an interview with Premioi Georgl Mai- enkov but he sent thorn-a personal 1 message that ho was "terribly busy" and couldn't see them. Gragory Shuker, 21, of Charleston, :W. Va., another Northwestern student sid he got a shave haircut, shampoo and massage for $1 in a barber shop nt Kiev. The editors were 'denied a request to visit Sevastopol because it is a naval base and a "closed urea," Shuker said. They also were not permitted to visit any of the , Baltic states. Richard E. Ward, 20, of New Rochelle, N.Y., a Chicago university student, noted that. Russian college students do not follow the American Custom of "Dalng." young men and women" usually go around in separate groups and do not have "Dates" unicss they are engaged to be married. Others who made the trip were William C. Ives, 20, of Aledo, 111., and Craig E. Lovetl. 21, Galesburg;- and Dean .Schoelkopf, of St. Cloud, Minn., a student at the University of Minnesota. INFLUENZA EPIDEMIC VIENNA (UP) — More than ?0,000 persons mere stricken with influenza in Communist Hungary the last week in December, it was reported in Budapest newspapers received here today. ^ Accidents in about the home killed about 27,000 Americans in 1953. IVWf Cough Relief Creomulsion spreads a comforting 'film over throat membranes, pye« relaxing aid, helps expel clogging phlegm, goes into the bronchial system for still greater comfort and relief. CREOIVIUI!SION relievos Coughs, Chdst Cotdi, Acut«t, Broochithl the Wm POWfR STEERING ruts effort up to 80% fur parking and turning. Dual Range Hydra-Mafic Drive, also optional at extra cost, proudee quicker response an4 grenter gus-saying.. A&? &* GENERAL MOTORS LOWEST PRICED EIGHT costs eo little that you i-im ,'ofjfcml.. the finest uew power controls and driving conveniences. NEW POWER BRAKJS, optional at sur. ^prisingly low extra cost, let you ?lp|i .s milt fur less foot movement end proa- sure, yet you still "feel" the brakes. NEVER HAVE QUALITY AND LOW COST BEEN SO BBAUTIFULLY COMBINED Wore powerful than ever fpr 1954, ypu look around you. Here is quality the J'ontiao engine—best-proved of all you would expect j« top-priced ears automobile power plant*—-fills you —fine fabrics ami bright inotals with confidence worth far more than employed, with perfect taste. Yet tb;e mod est: cost of the car. You are this big, powerful quality c*r i* master o£ every traffic situation. You yours at a cost just above ihe lowest, caiij cruise in quiet smoothness for Come in for the facts, endless miles. And this in- LOOK AT PONf/AC'S SCORf FOR 1954 Hew powvr and performance, Dl»tlngul»hed now Jtyllng. . Plitlnctlva new exterior tolon, New colpr'matched Interior*. Wlitif* «hol<« of oprlongl power control*. Still Censrol Motors l9W«it priced eight. THE CQMFPRT-CPNTROL 5£AT, exclusive ,witl« Pontisc, is the most versatile ever offered. Moves up and down, back ami forth, and tilts forward and Iiuckwaril for a totul of 360 dif- threat teat iiositious. Optional m extra cost. gpiring prrformance, acliieved with notable ewnomy, will continue for years and years. ItOLLAlt DOLLAH (»'» a prldeful feeling, your pride lift* agaiu and HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. , , , ,- >:\. c •',..' lit

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