Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 5, 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, February 5, 1954
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HOPE STAR ARKANSAS shot himself to lolie* closed t6 6t a. d6c #ttSdLtfJt«t. „ „, Met Glalilgner said fejfe ,WflIiafrts6li, 65, a r» ffiachffilst, placed a .52 call*•"*' Mi tetnfflS and took his said Williamson was «i • fttffit s8at of a cdt Etf. Ch&fles W, fcfeld. fa tfie dottbF* g«- ...'Hied.,said Williamson was ijforitief i&Ueftt attd Had matte Mai tHreats bn his Ilf& ^ifeett safd Williamson had a ve teychosfS" and {.'»; fee* sild thfe .„„_. ,_ A, *tie\tet bav£ i -released frojrt the State ltcfe'went to Dr. Reid's house a ftp fftini itJki HWbKfiby, #H6 tdlrf ha8 lit flit twitted tt at thfe hm/Se. cat, in thfe Vitfinlfy MARKETS -*"'--'- .egalNofice . t . . St, tbL'18 LIV&8T6CK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. — Hogs 6,fOO; model ately ao- tlve; 1 0-220 Ib 15-25 lower: other welghtj 2§50 lo^e'r; sows slea:'y to 23 iower laliT trade strong Hji early; chcicfe 188230 Ib 25.93-2C.38i several loads under Ib and some niOstly choice No. I and £, 26.40- r ,0; 240-276 Ib 24.50 : from Ib 2?.75*24 75; ib 24,7'52lOO'; sb\vs 400 Ifa dowrt 22,23"23.')0: heavier ?ows 21.2-22.50 bbars I&.fJO^O.OP 'Chtt!6 780, dillvcs 450: acifvs, Idts t'omrherctfll and good steers 'lilly sloady fl^l cjiissi^s; few small ahd hfifers 170020.RO: utility an-1 commercial cow* 11.00-12.50; Canners tM cutters 9.0041.50; utility aHd commercial bulls 15.5014.10; cutlermill s 10..'0-1200; good anJ tftBlce vealers 21.00-27,00; prime <o fifl.OO, cnmmcriirl and good 14.00- 21,(fO; c6fHmercla! and good slau for dalt'fes l.iOMv.00; few Utility )r\V commercial 30.00-12 00. 10D; fetat'.ercd lots woolcd stbady al 20,00-21.00; top 2i.dO; ho top qtihlity light lambs )re«sn(; virtually a 1 !- lambs over lOtf ibs, ffew slaitghter ewes steady light i ewes up to 5.00; culls down ?h the spot within two minutes. Galligher Said theofficers tried ; o persua'tie Williamson to get out if the car and when an officer itarted arouhd tlje back to get in >h the other side of the car. Wil- iarjison lifted,the gun and iired. ,'OffitfalS at Ihe State hospital in Jittle Rock said that a Robert L. lliamson.'of Pine Bluff was given a doncitional discharge on June 9,- 1953. K?T^~JT^F; y^i, fty.*-* '-'*••" - '' LlfWfep^ANcfefty'.cpuRT dp LEGAL NOTICE Tfife annual school election will tie' field by the qiiallfied electors of thS Hflpc" ScHbbl District No. 1-A of H&tflpstfead 'C6unty on Saturday, Miirch 20", between the hodrs of 8:00'8. m. alfid 6:36 p. m. The ql'fe'ttpfS wiil vote a scho'ol tax of 25 mills to'bfc levied for debt service £JHd general fund for the Operation df'schools of said district and for 4 joard,' members t6 be elected for ?0?t,No. 1, Post No, 2, and Post Jfp, 3(, fdr a, period of 3 years and Post No. $doi a period of 1 year. The, polling places in the district •\frlll be the same as heretofore desigha'ted. , SIGNED: Dbi-sey McRae Secretary gt School Board Feb. 5, 12J 19 cGStfet) fO ,e th*nce,' puth W* 1 **fy V^tbe' ffini, ot 'be. ntofiM,/; ,.'; '-?'„, •. /, Lego! Notice Legal Notice IN THE HEMPSTEAD COUNTY PROBATE COURT Jf! THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM CARL JONES, DECEASED NbTICE Nfitle'S Is hereby given, trial KhtHryn L. Jones as administratrix of the Edtdte-bf William Carl Jones, de'cease'd, Is asking that the stock ih trade Of thc biisinegs formerly tnown as the City Electric Company 'be sold at public sale for cash. Said property is free and clear of all encumbrances, has ?een, Appraised by three competent appraisers- at the sum of $800.00, id is Situated in Hope, Hempstead iimty, Arkansas, at 1110 South EJJT) Street. ie order of said court notice >'f6mises at llio South Elm Street rt the City of Hbpe, Hempstfcad LJtfunfy, Arkansas. Terms of the sale- aj;c cast). ' Jn Testlmoh'y Whereof I have hereunto set my hand ahd the seal s| said Court oh this 3rd day of Fetfruai-y, 1654, Harry" Hawthorne Probate Clerk By Arthux' C. Anderson, D. C. (SEAL) Feb. 3, 12, 30 .Legal Notice UEGAL NOTICE PROBATE COURT NOTICES •Notice Is hereby given that the 'ollpwing Executors, Administrators f »nd Guardians have, filed their final and Annual Settlements with the I*r6Bate Court of Hempstead County, Arkahsas, for approval and confirmation, to-wjt: , Final Settlement of Janie Ruth Owens, AdmlntstrAtrix of the Est^te of Forrest Potter Oweju, de- fc'ea^ed, IJJed January 7, 1954. Final Settlement of O. L. DeHan, Admjnistfator ol the Estate of FrftnR Q. Haltom. Sr., deceased, liled January 0, 1054, Final Settlement of W. R. Alex- pndbr qnd Alfred D, 1 Brannan, qSxeputors of the Estate of Orval F. Taylor, deceased, filed Januaiy 1, 1954, , Seventh Annual Settlement of Audrey Bain, Guardlsn of the person and estate of Wayne Bain, a mJnpr,. filed January 7, 1954. Ninth Annual Settlement of O. R. VF/in. ffwsrdism o| the pergon and estate of Mrs. Lo« Hyett, incompetent, filed January 16, 1954. ..First ang JJnel Settlement of powell, E«;ecMtr)ix of «l J- W. .Powell, de 8r,y 19, JP54. Interested in the pfdfred to «le exception^ if NOW YOftK STdftKS NEW YOUK if — The sock market started higher with a rush today nnd then simmered down quietly. Trading at tho start was so heavy ihat the. ickei- fell beh'lh'd a couple of minuet In reporting actu.ii tloor transactlohs. the can- gesion looft cleared. With the bit? rush of overnight or'der.V oitt of the wavf the market virned quie and bfigah to back down from is best. Minus sighs rartjjilly appeared in key Sections of the list. Legality-of ! Butter Buying Is Challenged BY ROY CALVIN Nation Pays Prices for Accidents poULLf RY AND B'ulkv unse'.lod; receipts 1,307,303; wholesale fcuyihp priccfe unchanged to !•£ lo'wer: S3 score AA arid 92 A 05 90 B 03; 8fl C G2.5 cars:. 00 B C3.!>; 8G C G2.75. Eggs firm; receipts 8,268 wholesale Inlying Prices unchanged; U.S. large 46.5; U. S. mediums 45 U.S. standards 44.5 curreh'. receipts 43; checks and 'dirties 41.5. CHICAGO iff) — This is the tre- WASHINGTON, -mP^SenJS^ts^'l^ naH ° n paid f ° r C«rt!b.i P, Ahd|fso-h (D-N^ M.if] Killed: 95,000. injured: 9,600,000. today challenged the legality of The cost: $9,100000,00 government's high-price butter-j The bill was auded up today by program. .• :the National Safety Council, "re. was mountirtg on Ag-j n noted that the 1953 accident rleulttu-D Asecret&ry E2ra ..T^Bdn-jdeath toll was 1,00 below the 1932 Soft to do something, and fast,,do total. But it also noted that it was; put butter on American dinner more ilian three times as great as tables at low prices. President the toll of American dead during Eisenhower told a flews Confer-ithe or.iire Korean War. ehcd yesterday with cbnsiderfiblo The moto,- vehicle held its place NEWYORK COTTON NEW.YORK If) — Cotun futures ieic ttcndy today, " Most of the trading occurred lii he rriorhiiig scssoln, wih jnill anil eorrinSissibn house buying rtadliy • • absorbing hedging and nealby March liqul- daion. Sonic demand was .credited to covering against export business. In later dealings, the market turned quiet, is traders awaited turner' developments in spot cot- on. • • .•''.-. ,. i .: Avtrege spo prices are now close to one Cent a pound abo've the average loah for the ten i. primary mrrkets. Late f'fternoon prices Were 5 to 45 cents a bale higher than the previous close. March 34.27,, May 34,37 and July 34.19. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO M1 A strong aria ;a'c. tive market sent grain prices f'ush- ing higher on the- Board of Trade •today . : . . . The ^dvahfco was led by soybeans with Cereals more br less lagging, along, although late in the day wheat developed i n d e p £ rid- ent strength. '• :l , Whu i tclosed 1% to -2 cents higher, M.-u-ch $2.13'</i-% 1 corn % to 1 cent higher, Match' $1.S3&, Oats i/4-c higher,.: Match, 7q, rye ,. uri,- chan,sert to '/ 2 higher,: March $1.22 and soybeans .'/a-S'/a Higher, March $3.ld'/ 4 -»-i, . . . . .' ,. Casn wheat- N6. ~2. red 2.4i!&. Corn: No. 1 yellow l,59!/4-'/2, No. 2 1.59-h9; No. 2 1.55-58 ; No. 4 1,50; No. b 1.56 ^a'mple, grade 1.4-55. Oats No. 1 '.hfeavy mixfed 84 No, 1 hc-ayr ^'hite 83'/ 2 -84; No. 1 whit 2 84; No. 3 fh'eaiurn heavy \v'hiti 86; No. 4, .76% tio. i heavy special red 84. Barlrw ngminal:. Malting 1.20^62; feed 'JO-l.ia'. J/ie!d Fe'ed per 100 Ib nominal: Whit{> clov6r g'.SO-lfl.Od; red <op 57.00-58.00; alSike 16.0&17.00; timothy 12.00i3.0 red clover 23.00-27.50. feellnj' that he wants butter prices cut. Ah'jot-son. , a former agriculture Seer story, said he is seeking fi le'gal oMihiOn on whether the government can drop its .support prices now instead a' waiting until April 1. He said the present btittor situation— tremendous surpluses in government warehouses and 80-Pent a prune 1 retail .prices — is "ridiculous." ".." ' . Besidea that, Anderson said, "I doubt if the secretary has the authority to continue buying but- to- now at this high price." He quoted the law which soecifim? that butter and other dairy com- fribdities shall be supported nt not more than 80 per cent nor less than 7j per cen; of the parity price," as the secretary determines necessary in order to as- suffe an adequate supply." Anderson said. "I thinkgh e law Means what it says — adequate sup plies." ' Lindbergh !s By 1 VERN HAUGLANB AP Aviation Writer .... .... WASHINGTO.N (*) — • CharleS A; Lindburgh half-forgotten for •years !s 52 today, and Ih'e' birthday flrids i reawakened Infti'est .in .the mSri, the thftimu,' the CUntt-adlctlon. The younger gehe'ratioH those whd rover k'hew the thrill of Indy'b sbl'J flight fi;om New York to P-aris in 19^7, is re'adirig of His exploU-, in his imtb'biography- Se realized ih a magjizlhe last ye'ar a fuller version in book form has become a be'st st-lle". Reports are Mt thti Lindbergh stp'r> hds ben sold' (••> the film 1 ! for rrioi-e than a million dollars. • Only' last week the man himself emerged fro'rri a Garbollke' seclu sion of more than four years, made a rather unusual speech, smilecl, shook hands, a'nd thfeh retrated again to his .Darifen, Conn.; lifame, Lindbergh has rha'Hag&l to rnaJtfe himself sb unknown to th6 public that ha can — anJ flBes —got, tfn^ wheiv these rtay'$ witHStit be'lh^ recognized. Last week for eicarriple he aria Mrs. J,indbergh walked into the A?tor Hotel on New York's teem Ing Times Square, register£d and vyent to their room, with no one vin^ them a second look. He had come to address the Iri stitUte of the Aeronautical Sci encns, and to rebeive (he institute's Darnel Guggchi'.eim Avvafd for "pionaering atih'ievemhts ih flight arid air, navlgiilicri," Little Rock Prime for A-Boitlb LITTLE RdCK Mt — AdnMnls tralor Val Pet«fson of the rwttonalj Civil Defense program says tittle Rock possibly would bfc a tarfeijt for an/ atomic attack. Peterson to'Id, newsmen last fif|ht that because ot this city's "Indus trial conventration" it mifliy ?» e prime msfk tor enemy ^embers, He tald Arkansas' general role In th? event ot atomic w»r on cities which ver* will eutU»>« program to Judges, established the present support levels— 67 cents a pound. j)0 per cent of parity— last April J arid declared them effective for one year. He has said he doubts his conscience will let him keep them high beyond this april. Chairman George D. Aiken (R- VT,) ahd Sen. Edward J. Thye (R-Minh.) of the Senate Agricul- tu're Committee asserted Benson Is "ethically" and "morally" b'o'urkl to keen the price at is present high level until April. Aiken said Benson might be able "Legaljy" to back down now, but he believe's the Secretary would not try it. Bus they said Benson has no legal authority to cut the price now. If he cuts the support level ':o 75 per cent of parity, grocery store prices will , drop to about 68;'rcenlo a pourirl. Andeisbn said "I would like to see it tried at 75 per cent just for a wlijie to see whnt would happen." The government's butter hoard, which is h eld v off the market will amounv t o 300,0bb,bd6 pounds., or more by the and of Mairch! Pro- ducfers sell to the governmet because the support price is bigger as the No. 1 accident killer. Traffic deaths mtmbcrel 38,300. That was a gain of 300 or 1 per cent over 1f)."2. The traffic l.ot;il vas the third largest in history, exceeded only in 193? and 19 J1 . Fatalities in home accidents numbered 28,000. a decline of .$1,000. Accidental deaths at work were unchanged at 15,000. Ned H. Dearnbor, preside! of thc council, said: "No civilized nation can lonp endure this tragic and disgraceful wasto of manpower and resources from accidents that ore avoidable." There were some relatively bright spots in the otherwise grim array c/t statistics. The 1953 death r?te for accidents of all tjpes was 60 per 100,000 population. That was the lov/est on recoid. Nevertheless, one out of every 16 persons in the United States suffered a disabling injury last year. The 28,300 traffic deaths were recorded during a year when the number of vehicles on the road and the number of miles they traveled reached an all-time high. PRESCOTT NEWS Wonifcn Officers and committee chairmen of the women of the Presbyterian Church met on Monday morning atlO:30 in the McRae Memorial Room for an office Retreat with the president, Mrs. T. E. Logan, presiding. Mrs. S. O. Logan gave the Meditation on "Come to Learn. Go Forth to Serve" and read Paul's letter to the Ephesians closing with prayer. The president explained. the meaning of officers Retreat after which each officer and chairman told of their duties and plans for the year. At 11:30 there was a church wide Woman's meeting. Circle chairmen Mrs. D. L.McRae Sr. and Mrs. S. 0. Logan drew the names of their respective circle members. At 12:15 a covered dish luncheon was served in the dining room from the table covered with a %vhite damask cloth centered with arrangements of nandina foliage, berries and white narcissus lit a milk glass bowl placed on a reflector encircled jwith red candy hearts nosegays. The invocation was given by the president. At 1:15 e&ch Circle met for an organization meeting and filled out the work books. Mrs. Guss McCaskill will serve as co-chairman for circle 1 and Mrs. D. L. McRae Jr., secretary. Mrs. C. F. Pitlman will serve as co-chairman of circle 2 and Mrs, Allen Gee Sr., secretary. The group met together for dismissal. Friday, February 5,1954 tored to Shreveport Monday for the" day . Mrs. Bemis Chappelle and Terry formerly of Olothe, Kansas are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Case Chank pelle They will join Mr. Chappcllr in Marshall, Texas soon to make their home. Miss Joan Gilbert. Rodney Hamilton Jr., Hody Butler Jr., Gilbert Buchanan, Wells Hnmby Jr., William and Jimmy Colo have returned to the University of Arkansas Fayotteville after spending the mid-semester holidays with their respective parents. ^, Friends of Mrs. C. C, Thomas will be glad to know her condition is repeated satisfactory following major surgery at St. Michaels Hospital, Texarkana on Monday. ion m Indochina Alarms Ike By WARREN ROGERS JR. Mrs. D. S. Jflrdon Hostess to W. 8. C. S. Circle 1 Circle 1 of the W. S. C. S. 6f the First Methodist Church met on Mon day afternoon in the home of Mrs. D. S. Jordon. The chairman, Mrs. Roy Duke, opened the meeting with discussion On plans for Family Night to be held February 10th.' The devotional "Master -Calls. Us to Service" was 4ed by'-Mrs. W. D. Gol- WASHINGTON M - The - Elsc-'j. :in . thc .program was an. interest- hower administration showed grow-ji'ng; discussing on "Work Among ing concern today over the' situa-.j Tne Rural'Negros" by 'Mrs. J. W. 'tion in Indochina, wnore Comma- Teeter, Mrs. Duke, Mrs. Jordon nist-loci rebels are pressing a new and'Mrs. Golden. A delectable dessert course was served to 12 members and a guest Says Attack Would Come From Subs Fi'siyi Our Wire Services LITTLE ROCK — A Russian attack on the United States may come in the form of submarines that will launch atomic missilies in this coutry from several hudred miles miles at «-a, Civil Defense Director Val Peterson warned today. , .-..,. Peterson was in Arkansas toi help open tlie state's .civil defense program at. a rrieetiiig called by Gbv. Frances Cherry. •The>civil defense chief said .c Soviet attack could take many forms, but that the Russians corn- prices are coming. Chief Russian than the wholesale market price bined strength in submarines and arid because they , know lower ctomic weapons is especially to be feared. He also listed introduction of plant prcTanimal disease through bnceteriological warfare as another threat to be feared from the, Russians. Chemical arid psychological warfare to throw America into hysteria a.i a possible means of attack from our enemies also was mentioned. Russipn bombing of America probably would have from GO to 7:5 cities as 'the principal targets, Peterson said. Bombing of these major cities would" kill a large portion of the populatitr. and also would deliver a crippling blow to our pi-couction lines, he predicted. 'Petsi-sbn' listed prpcrastinatioh, wistful thjnkin? and igriorace of model warfare as major obstacle's to overcome iri the attempt to stir the American public oiit of its . assault in a w-u- that has dragged on for egiht yoars. President Eisenhower told his nfews conference j-esterda'y:. h's views the battle r.s critical in the sense that mere is.so'rh lack of enthusiasm for it. Later he put out a clarifying statement — the first such explanation' of e news conference remark since he took office a year ago. The statement said he meant no reflection* on the Indochinese who are combatting' communism. If. said he referred to "a mirnber of people in Indochina who have not committed themselves to the struggle." The President's . comments, came against a backdrop of reports that Franca, bearin?: the brunt of 'the battle for Ihe free world, .is,'seeking 40. or. more 1J26 attack bombers and mechanics to keep them flying. There 'alco were reports frbtri d'uthoi itatiye sources /that at least a dozen C119 F.iying BoxcarB had beer, lent by. the United States to the French in Indochina. ' In Hong Kong yesterday Civil Air Transport, an American^owned airline which grew out of the volunteer Flying Tigers of China farm announced some of its Ametri- icah pilots, under contract with the French, would fly the U. S,-loaned cuss. .'.-.;.- • IM I By JOHN RANDOLPH Rastovorov was revealed today as Soviet Russia's chief Red spy in Japan end a youthful protege of Layrsnt.i Beria, recently executed chjef of the Soviet secret police. , Informed American sources said RastoVorBv, who asked an American Arniy intelligence unit for political asylum Jan. 24, was traied on the "Japan desk" of a special Soviet 'Foreign Office section Under di'-e'ct control of Beria's MVD organization. Ohcfei a pers'b'nal courier for Beria himself, Bastovoroy apparently vVa's. headed for a brilliant futUre in the Soviet secret service. BUt; the source said, a growing admiration and ."weakness" for Americans, .' jibs' gHily Beria's cxecu- tibh, ?Rd finally direct orders to rfeturh to Moscbvv sparked his decision to change sides. His cohv'trsibn, lOng and deliberately sought ly crack U. S. Aiirny operatives is called by ob- here the n.ost brilliant piece of , Amei-icai. intelligence woi'lc publicized since the start .->f the cold 'war — 'and a blow at Soviet espionage in a key Far Eastern , arim, "injelligence work is subterranean war," the source said. "This is a great victory that may be decisive in Japan. It is the intel- lige.nee equivalent of a Midway or a .Normandy." RaStoyorbv, reported yesterday to be cooperating with American agents at the bis U. S. base on Okinawa, was described as a dashing; handsome Soviet spy who moved easily iri Tokyo social circles and who cultivated Ameri- even ate and drank at cans. Ho American Army officers clubs," the sources said. Some of his hosts did not kno\v whom they entertained. Some knew all too well. It ateo was revetiled that at the tjme Beria's execution, Dec. 23 tUstovOrdv made contact with American Army agents who shadowed him continually and sounded them out on changing sides. $s the Army wanted hjm, Jt mpve'd caul.'ously until Rasto— upparently in panic at delivered orders to go ;iom<j T- c&Ued the agents on the asked them to him as R political vefu- •»tamMu^j>m»^m apathy toward civil defense. "At least 75 per cent of tho American people believe that our military could destroy Russian bombers before they could drop atomic bombs in this country," he said. "This is absolutely incorrect. Enough eriemy bombers could get through to cause cr.Hicarii damage." Gov. Cherry welcomed the'more than ISO delegates to the meeting that launched the state's civil defense effort. Committee Approves Alaska Statehood Bill WASHINGTON (UP) — The Sen. ate Interior Committee today approved an Alaskan statehood bill, the vote \yas 1H-1, The committee previously approved an Hawaiian statehood bill. Democrats are. expected to m'akfe a determined effort to tie the two Statehopd bills together when the Hawaiian bill i§ debated in the Senate, Senate Republican Leader William F. Khow.larid (Cal.) has Said the Hawaiian bill will be the Senate's next major business. The administration Has endorsed statehood for Hawaii, but has not supported legislation to grant statehood to Alaska during this Session of Congress, In local elections, Hawaii usually votes Republican. Alasksa votes Democratic. Arkonsan Gets Revenue Job WASHINGTON M.— The Interns! Revenue Service announced, today the appointment. of Karl F, M8r- tm, Pu'sa, Okla. as assistant director of internal revenue at Oklahoma City. Both in New Albany, Ind,, Jan, 38, 1888, Martin entered the Inr ternal Revenv^ S^rvlee as en agent at Stuttgart, Ark.. M 1919 Two years letei 1 J»e we? «pjjpjnt!((j chief of W. C. S. C. Circle 2 Me6ts In Home Of Mrs.' L. C. Gatlln . ,..-'' Twelve members of Circle 2 of the W. C. S. C, of the first Methodist Church met on Monday afternoon in the home of Mrs. L. C. Gatlin for the regular meeting. Mrs. J. B. Hesteriy; chairman, 1 opened the meeting with prayer and conducted the business session. Mrs. Burke Shelton gave the inspiring devotional talk on, "Master Calls'Us To Service" An inf o'rmative program on ''Work Among The Rural Neg'ros" was presente'd by Mrs. Floyd/Wren, j During the social hour the hostess served a ' delectable dessert course. _..' • v- , -.: ' . .' Mr. and Mrs. The'll Hannihg have returned from several days Stay in Little Rock. Believes Rheumatic Pain HSf 100 Tablet BoWe Only 49* Mrs. J. S. Crane has returned, to her home in ; Qzah after a Visit with her daughtaer, Mrs. R. F. Yar- broiigh and family. Mr. and Mrs: T. H. Duke and Kaihy of Little Rock have been tho guests, of Mrs. E. M. Sharp and-Mr and Mrs. Jess Hays Jr. . ".-'. : r. and Mrs. G. A. Hesterly,mo- IS YOUR MACHINE THEN LET US SPECIAL TUNE-UP OFFER ;QNLY $^9S (REGULAR $6.50 VALUE) Covers complete checking, ad- jO'stint), and lubrication (extra charge for new parts if needed) SEWING CEMTiR 108 S. Elm St. Phone 7 584C HOPE, ARK. 19S3 Pcstitern! ANNIVERSARY MATTRESS Here it is|.,. the SAVINGS EVENTyou've been waiting all year Forl Your chance to gel a genuine $59.50 quality Sealy Innerspring Mattress for almost $20 LESS! Sealy is discontinuing the ticking-pattern on r these luxurious Anniversary ttres$ts..,and YOU get this terrific savings of ONE-THIBD! At a modest $39.95, you ca'n afford new mattresses for every bedroojn in your home! But hurry! 'II go like wild-fire! Come in and get YOURS today!

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