Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 25, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 25, 1954
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Page 2
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..™ ot United ItiM $A mW~~" ha* Ueert giving the btManU, it wasn't, a " Seat ' 'rifed males^who make up *-'-*-»•»*-•"•' to take ttie ho^v the gals |;|th| Shorts'' they WahtTt rtilCntWitfln WjivCju 1 ' fit Silt* A the OStiA Held its an- Ing, wast pVirely academ> ; the )tu!«le« had been _Jf .^flo» sihtJe- It Wftp i^tjie books "last year. oijMinneflpo fr^tM w;h^n^ he an^Y ttta girl! now had ' ,to appear in shorts If couuter.parta, on the* .<,, , SSA * claims it >!!» In"the* ladies; cat, '' * '*" . try to make jfeidfofe; of- Isjiw.carlfla' shorts ^sU^,? ^ ...'.^rT, 10 o»oi IfSU/"' * ( ., f '-• - ' Lfel'* HOPE STAR, H 0 P fe , ARKANSAS Mondoy, January 25, 1954 PARKING PROBLEM—-This is an artifet's revised-design of a modern parking building ! Which Will be ejected in San Francisco, C&lif. Called the Downtown Parking Center, it will be able | tft afieoiwnodate 8400 cars every 2,4 hours. The 417,000 square feet unit, specifically designed for i rapid parking and getaway, is expected to bo ready by next December. Entry to Up ramp is] <«h<Wn at rightj the Exit ramp;is at left. As far right is the door to the nine-story building lobby.j |ef Vigorous", federal•', action _m.^, •.-....- ................ gj^^j W8,000! new ubliea housing' unite over corripai'fed -d' '"'- k "-'* -• ^ .f6ti} new,, home- alt [cj, device-. Lff.H^ 1 " 1 ^ to 8T4 LOUI8'U.IVE8TOCKS .'NATIONAL TOCKYARDS, 111, — 'Kogs 11,000; family activa barrows and gilU strong to 25 highec; sows mostly, stead} to 25 higher- choice; 1BG-230 Ib 28.25-73; later paid freely for weights un der '225 Ib; '0 70 Ib 5.0026.00; few to 28.25; 270-300 Ib 24.25-25.00; Ib 25.5»2fli75; sows 4 Ib dawn $22.78-23.7& fesv at 24.00; heavlei sows 21.75-22.75; boars 10.-W.7,; Cartlt2 7,00, calves 1,300; open ihg slbw. on steers ami heifers; few sale's ner steady but bidding generally lower; cows opened aboul steady; utility and commercia! ,1.0-1 .50; cannert. ond cutters BO* bulls and vealers steady, end- commerci&l bulls 12.001|4.00; cutter bulls-10.00-12.00; good choice ' VeaWr 25'.0-21.0( prime 3<.00i commercial and good slaughter calves 18.00-24.00. Sheep 2',500; no early sales. NEW YORK! COTTON JNJ3W, —Cotton,, futures __ T _*'«irej? SO /r^t*fj.':-* ^ Dt >-Srtr"^ f ttjr'V S?L ^L* VESI31 SKP $" • i l&iBsP**"' tfW&f wmm^m^i^ Kt#m xiSfaAt Fi- fax>« POULTRY' AND' PRODUCE GrilCAGp'W> — Live poultry to firm; receipts 1,427 coops; i paying prices, unchanged to Oiree .c-?rits higher; heavy hens 203,1-}" IlglTt'hens 18-10; flyers or broilers' 24»27; old roosters 17-19 ducklings »une-. ' Steady; reccpits 1,486,312; wholesale- buying- price?) unchanged; { score- AA* and 02 A 63- 90 13 5^ {,9'C 62iO; cars 90 B and 1)9 C 62.73. t Bggs firmr receipts 21,186; wholesale buying prices unchanged to WSherO.U; S. large 48 U. S. mediums 46? U.' S," standards 45.5;, current receipts 43; checks and duties- 41^5, ^ ,W&t#.emh» in nt$&f)MW op- the- fed* : rnndfe' Uy fuU and ilon»! of our -, , ," he- said, that every 'can* have a- de» jers, lenders' local, governments, as '• lioi^ipens; will BnWIgP*-.,-- Sf,*^fi9^» ^ } ^? Vf- m sHon , of ttuk JJIWy te^omf ,,K»r "»,spvy ml' .«• "Tf w,et;e steady today, on trade and oommiasioni house buying. The tteavy- movement of cotton into and p? better demttnd for „ ^sougJitgbUying' in old js.r The," f 6p^ief that n'esy .crop fading, positions" are in a favorable range in relation to the probable loan on the next crop, Stimulated buying of distant futurt-03. £atl*»v afternoon prices were 5 to cants a bale higher than the previous close. March 33,23, May 33.67 and July 3f'.53. COTTON NEW YORK —The stock mar- Uefr moved irrogujorly today with emphasis intrad'ij& en selected issues. Prices % wer« higher or lower by between and 2 points at the jpoat with, one outstanding exception. Motors, were Ipwer. Steels were ^r sleng with the oils, air- ctafts, wid air lines. The rest of tftis market was steady to mixed. GRAIN, AN PROVISIONS CHtCAGO (f) — Soybean futures lljn* for deliveiy ] H te this year dvoppel sharply on the Board of Trade today on news of a lower government support level for the 1954 crop. At ouo time the September and JEoveaiber soybeans contracts had losses running to mpre than 6 centak Thisi bjfesH unsettled the rest flt tHe list, but losses did not run for, (,nd later in the day some grains j allied above the previous fllpse, ! Wheat closed % lower to higher, Mprph &.ig,$aa4, corn %., Mawih l^l.SSW, oats un? low down-payments on both 4r<4 existing housingfor low- dia not spell size of loan, the or tlta terms. ","-,!(,> ' •flj.fe.y4.!-> changed to , lower, March $1.24'/i, and soybeans unchanged to lower, March ?3.15'/4-',£. Casn wheat: No. 3 Hard 2 No. 1 yellow hard. 2.28; .No,... 2 mixed 2.15, Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.581,4; No. 2 1.5V/2; No. 3 1.53- 5B!£: No. '4 1.55Vi;. No, 5 1.41/2 sample grade 1.4S : 5"4. Oats No. 1 heavy .white 85'/t, No. 3 83; No l! white 8-84. Soybeans none. Barii'j- nominal: Malting .1.30-62; feed. .88-1.20. Field' 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 25.0(1-26.50. Jailbreaker Addled fro the FBI List WASHINGTON, tf!~ The FBI- today added;. to,- its- list of- 10 most wanted men the name of 30-yeiu>. old: .Everett. Lowell- ;KYueger, alias Ed- King,, whose criminal exploits have plagued police :iii' a- halt dozen: western, States since he- was-. 14 years &ld^ Kruoger is described by the FBI as "an ; inveterate criniina-li", • Kruoger has served! time foivvar- lous offenses, in; state and federal institutions, in • Wyoming,;, Colorado, Nebraska; California and Oklahoma, i',' • ' , He became a federal: fugitive when he allegedly crossed 1 state lines Lo evade capture after leading a three-man break from the Jackson, Wyo., jail in May 1953. The FBI described' Krueger as being fond of telling exaggerated stories of exploits as a- paratrooper in World War II, when he served in the Army: The lugitive is of medium build ivith orown hair nnii; eyes and rv medium dark complexion. He has :he Initials "E. K." on. his upper left arm. Ike May Signal Continued trom Page One day left GOP leaders only the nl ternative of fighting the issue out jefocc the Senate. Ferguson said he had not given up hope for compromise, but he said he had no new talks scheduled with the Ohioan. . . - Brlcker has proposed that the Constitution be amended so tho 'a treaty shall become effective as internal law 'in the United States only through legislation which wouW ba valid in the absence of- treaty." '-Eisenhower has said this would permit states to repudiate treaties as an assertion Brlcker said was 'erroneous," Reds to Keep Continued from Pago One Nationnlist. capital. . . . Diplomats here, while predicting that the Communists will refuse to tako, the "progressive prisoners from the neutral zone, believed, also that they may soon make a major move to get the peace conference started. ' . The diplomats said the Communists used stalling tactics during the negotiations in order to em- bara^s the United Nations on the prisoner issue. ' Now that the 21,000 anti-Communist have been freed by the United Nations in accordance with the armistice, the diplomats believe the Communists purpose can now" be better served by getting the conference started as soon as possible. After- the conference has been in session 30 day, the. Red can take back the American and make loud clairny that the Communist side honored' the armistice agreement while the United Nations violated the trui-e by releasing' its returned prisoner. 1 ; as civiJians. <*if Show Clouds Cover Much of Northwest By United Press Snow; /drizzle and.^gen.eraliy< cloudy weather combined to make a dreary "blue Monday" over most of the country had cloudy weather Snow blanketed sot-lions of N<;- vada, Utah, Wyomig and Idaho, while trie Geat Lakes region and Southern California got drizzle and rain. Much of the eastern section ofthe country had cloudy weather. A now Arctic cold wave, the third: in two weeks,. pklmnied across the northern part of the country, .send-: ing the mercury plunging to 25 below zero at Great Falls, Mont,; Weathermen said the extreme cold- air would be confined to Monan'a theDakotas, Western Minnesota and Northern New England unless a storm center developed to push it southward. Court Refuses to Return $1,8 to Highways By LEON HAtCH LITTLE ROCK ! (/P) — the Arkfcn- sas Supreme Court today refused to order return of. $1,871,020 to the state highway fund, from which a holder of highway relundirig bonds charged the money had -been diverted illegally* The court said the only point on Which it was deciding; the case-was that M. W. Young, who brought the suit, had failed to prove that the money in question still is avails able' for re'transfer to. high-way fund.. The court did not rule directly on whether there had been an improper diversion. If the money is no longer available — and the court said it was forced to assume this was true— the state would be required, if Young's petition were granted, to replace funds already spent, the opinion said, Such an action would amount to a, suit against the state— something that is forbidden by the constitution, the decision added. A 1941 act which, refunded' the state's huge-bonded highway 'indebtedness pledged the .first , $10,250,000 of each year's highway revenues for : maintenance .'and- deist service and : specified fbr what, general purpose -other ; highway revenues should, be used 1 . '.In 1945, the so-called Revenue Stabilization: Act^ assessed a three per cent fee against alii collections 3xecutive and. judicial- branches Of. the state government. Young — a< resident of El Paso, ?x., — said-this provision, as applies to highway collections, vo- lated terms of the 1941 pledge. " He. said he thought highway revenues- should- bear 'a- proportionate- cbst of supporting the state Revenue Department, which collects the money, and the treasurer's: of- 'ice, which disburses, it, but no more. ' Attorneys agreed-that, under the- ;hree per 'cent assessment, $1,871,)20 more was deducted frpm- highway revenues between June 30, 1947, and June 30, ,1952; than would lave been deducted had ; Young's :heory been in- effect. . Hfi- sought returiv. to the highway :und of'this amount and: an order prohibiting State Treasurer Vance -layton from withholding more than the proportinate cos tof operating the treasurer's office and ;he revenue Department hereafter. * The Supreme Court upheld Pu- ,nski Chancery Court in refusing. * i McMath Remains Undecided LITTLE ROCK, I/PI— Former Gbv. Sid McMath said yesterday he still is undecided whether to seek the Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate, but offered several, /plausible platform planks." McMath, considered an unannounced candidate to oppose Sen. John L McClellan, s0id he is conducting a sUrvoy to try to determine "my chances of winning," in next rummer's primaries. Me said that if he does run, he Will promise to seek more federal aid for education and highways construction. "Those are two of our biggest problems," McMath said. Interviewed on Little Rock television station KRTV's weekend press conference, the former governor *nid a federal education bill introduced 1 by McClellan and others recently does not go far enougn. It would provide federal matching funds for school construction. LIFE'S A BIG HOP—Squeaks, a two-legged pup, is showing his neighbors around Cleveland, Ohio, that he can •overcome: his handicap with plenty of spirit. The seven-week-old puppy belonging to Mrs. Dominic Guerra, has shoulder blades;, att.ached to.its rib cage, but' his front legs were missing :at birthi-'vAt^lrst, Squeaks was pretty helpless, but he's learned;, to balance', 40 sit 'up/instead of standing and'to hop-around like a-k i'..'.' that he uses his hock bones." '.'•: •• Young's petition on both points. Although the Supreme Court did not pass directly on wether there had been an improper diversion, it said' in the opinion that "money cannot be diverted from highway purposes under the guise of a service charge that materially exceed the amount fairly attributable to the cost of collecting and administering the fund." Speaking for the court, Associate Justice George Rose Smith wrote: "We think it necessary to put more emphasis than usual on the issues that we are not deciding. We do not intend, for example, to approve for all time the plaintiff's thory that only the expenses of the Revenue Department and the treasurer's office are proper charges against revenues devoted to specified purposes. That issue may well involve a question of fact and we would not .lightly disregard the General Assembly's considered opinion that other factors should enter into the alculations . . Neither do we mean to ap- thirds the. . senators prove; by implication 'the appellant's delay of eight years Law tour the 1945 Stabilization Law to our attention or his attempt to dis- ' ' ' ••' . '•' ,:<•'• V '.'-.'.' ' ' V- "V'-l'i' • ' turb the allocation ;bf:> State; funds long- after the close."of.'*thcCfircal yeai>: "i, .'.-'. '•.-...••'••''.'.. : ' ; .'; J !:. l 'h'i : There were no'': dissents,,vtp. the opinion, but Associate -JUstiC.e Minor Millwee did hot participate. Thecourt affirmed , Jeffesrson Circuit Court in .'awarding :*James Motley $1,500, against the'-:Firemen's Insurance Co.,. of. -Newark, N. J., under : m in£Urance'::policy for a fire which damag.ed ' t)ie interior of his bpine Bluff cleaning and pressing shop. The company contended that the policy did not cover equipment in the particular building in which thre fire occurred, but: only equipment in another building on the same lot. On petition; of the .state, the; Supreme Court modified.- ; an injunction against Bert Williams and others to read that they would -be perpetually enjoined, from- operating the Log, Cabin In'h'i' near^Stuttgart as a place- in which beer, wine on liquor was, sold or in-Which, public dancing; was:; permitted.. The- Arkansas County" Circuit Court had- made the,:injunction effective for one year since' Dec. 22, 1952. , '•' ; ; ; ... ' Eleven Died in Accidents By the Associated Press Arkansas' vio'ent death toll for the seven-day period ended last midnight stood at II, with no fatalities reported on Sunday. Late Saturday afternoon a 71- year-old West Fork, Ark., man, Lee A. Allen, was injured fatally when hh was struck by qn auto 1 mobile eight miles south ofFay- etteville on Highway 71. State Trooper E. B; Ray said Allen stepped into the path of an automobile driven by Olin H. Wright, Jr., 16, o* Fayetteville. In 1900 only two per cent of the total U. Si population lived in Calif 1 ornia compared to seven per cent in 1950. Ages 60 to 8 5 Buy- Hospital Insurance BOTH MEN AND WOMEN Kansas City — Too often over-, looked, are the men and. women, ages 60 to.- 85. Hospital Insurance is; now available to this age group, for only a few cents a day. Would you be forced to use-your savings: or borrow money if hospitalized? Let this policy help you It. covers, both accidents and sickness. . .'•''" A policy will be sent for FREE' inspection. No obligation — no, agent will call. Just send a postcard (state age) to Old American Insurance Co., Kansas City 5, Mo,, Dept. H-103B MEMO TO A'DVERTISEBS Ford, to Revise Education Plan LITTLE ROCK, Wi— Education Commissioner Arch Ford, has- announced plans foi revision of the Education- Department which would cut departmental divisions from eight to three; Ford - says the plan will be submitted Tuesday to the Advisory Committee on state School Administration and if approved will go beforo the state Board of Education in March. Tha commissioner says the plan will increase departmental efficiency without cutting down on peiv sonnel. . .. By QAYLE TAL-BOT. 000 By JQE REICHLER (For Gayle T&lbot) NEW YORK UP) — This was a aasketbnll luncheon and, as so often happens, the chief topic as so often happens, the chief topic of conversation centered around another sport; They were talking baseball and a fellow remarked that the surest thing in the world, next to death and taxes. was that nant and World Series again next nn and World Series again net season. "And it's a cryinfc' shame too," Ihe fellow went on. "I'm a Yankee fan from way back but I'm -get' ting fed up by all their success. It's a bad thing. It's a monopoly that's doing baseball no good at all. It'? bound to choke; the game unless something is done to stop them," Vnllkc most critic?, this fellow had a suggestion on what steps to mako to curb the five-tim«-w«»ltn| Yankees. "Make the ankee cut down on their farm systems en4 ber of players," he «aW. "Base ball -should pass a law a major league- ^vln& t«a many cfeba, U .o» them. jSay up from number of players and give the lesser clubs a chance to dicker with free agents and college stars.' 1 It sounded like a good idea. Why not force the Yankees 'and other rich organizations to cut down their farm systems to a maximum Of 10 clubs This would be one way of preventing them from corralling all the good young players in the land. ' With that in mind the writer went to work, checking each big league 1 club and their minoe league affiliations. The survey produced a .surprise. It showed that the high land mighty Yankees have only two oi't'right and have working agreements with soven others. jAlso, only six big league organizations possess smaller farm systems. Those clubs are Washington,, Cincinnati Detroit, Boston, Chicago White Sox and Philadelphia Athletics, The St. Louis Cardinals have the most extensive farm system, controlling, 22 minor league clubs. The Brooklyn po'Jgeis are next with 15. The othtr seven clubs control either the same number of clubs or more than the Yankees, , The Yankees at one time <jjjd * large farm system. In maintained 23 clubs . They've strfa.ro* mar r k Tri the same-way that OTEREING on-silver signifies a standard ; of.-known value, so is the A.B.C. en> Wenv » symbol of integrity for the circulation of newspapers* and periodicals. It means that circulation' 9Q identified is measured according to the rules and standards of the AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS Th* A-.B-.C. is a cooperative and non-profit association of 3,46l publishers, advertisers and 'advertising? agencies. Organized in 1914, these jBtuye»8. and: sellers of advertising brought order '<xut ef advertising chaos by setting — up standard* fois paid circulation 'and establishing rules and methods &r meagwjaj^, auditing and reporting circulations. 1Ti!9r0fpre, the work of the A.B.C., of which this newspaper is proud to. ue - --•*'' '"\" be a- member;" provides you with a direct and, valuable service. You can buy advertising as you ( would make any other sound business investment —on the basis of well known standards, known values. At regular intervals one of the .Bureau'? large staff of experienced circulation auditors makw aj thorough audit of our circulation records. The- results of this exacting audit show: How much circulation we have; where oui? ciraul^tion goes; how it was obtained; and many 6ib>* FA'CTS that you need in order to know just what you get for your advertising. doUaW This audited information is pub* lished- by the Bureau in easy-to-read A.B.C. reports which, are availably to our advertisers pn< request. Asfe] for a copy of _owr latest AB-g

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