Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 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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Monday, February 22, 1954
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Page 2
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UMtttft NO^CANCfiLLABLE iiy Hfiipiltl or fleeter world. jtaclft your reliable " ........ |ds "tttne 1L WI AV£R HOPfe SfAft, H6PI, ARKANSAS Mand'ay, February S2, 19S4 attacking the Elsenhower administration's farm iind power policies. "The tienioeratic chairman, just completing a tour of Colorado^ wV~ »| ( Montana, Utah, Idaho. Nevada, Washington, Oregon and New Mexico, has been sending back M headquarters here optimistic re ports of Democratic chances in those stales. He will sit down with Democrats trom those states to detail his fiftih'hgs. Aides said he is expec- to stress what he believes is public 1 opposition in the area to President Eisenhower's flexible rarm price support t program and 'he administration's 'reputed opposition to public power developments, i Although Mitchell hasn't been jearing down on the issue, 'he has tiade it clear that the Democratic ligh'command doesn't share views voiced by some Republicans thai talking about a recess ion will bring on orie. Some Democrats believe that if .business downturn broadens with Me Republicans in power, the minority party's chances will be increased in the voting next fall on control of Congress. MARKETS 6f. L6UI NAffdNAL SfOCkYAftDS, ill. (ff\ — Hogs 6,700; market active; weights 180 lh up 25-50 higher than Friday's average; lighter weights and sows mostly er; bulk choice 180-230 Ib few few loads 230 25 high- 26.35-75; meat type hogs 26.75; Ib down to 28.25 most 240-270 irf 25.1d-2tf.]5; few to 20.25; 280-300 Ib 25.50-20.0 lb< 24-.50-1T3! sows 400 Ib 150-170 down V" THEY'RE ... the thoroughbreds? Sure/ . and so are Mo-PAC's modern,' comfortable buses ... off for the Oaktawn Races/ at Hot Springe, Bo there... Go there,' via Mo-PAcv Round Trip 53.90 Plus To* i . ffP%OW*tf - • Returning ,, t « v td:SO a.m. Lv. HOT Sf>klKGS 6:20 p.m. jgdj SPRINGS i s ps p.m. Ar. Hope B-AS p.m. NO DRIVING WORRIES NO PARKING WORRIES JAP ATTRACTIONS PROUDIiY PRESENTS ffitf^^^f ff *""* f A'*' WRi** -^ «•-> v,*^", ">•• " - m*** ',<^ **&&!* WOftlO S GREATEST- WE87AINMEHf? voi.io H-VOBITE STARS OF. THE FAMOUS NBC 'SATURDAY NITEJ • ?:* lfirt»»>jm«TMyw, Ptlf * Coliseum FAIR PARK , Lost John and His Allied Kentuckians to appear with' show. Fully Covered??? ** SURE ^^^^^r ^^^^^* ^^^ffF ^^f ^^B ^H HM^^P with .... H w ™ ^Pr ™ ^fr *^TR Hm AGENCY 204 South Main ^OPI, ARKANSAS flPP^^P'3^'pP ™JwB w ^ff 23.0-24.00 heavier •<- sows 22.5023.25; boars 16.00-19.50. Cattle 4,200, calvds 700; sellers asking, unevenly higher on steers and heifers; some 'early sales show irregular strength^"'! but relatively little sold early; few loads and lots choice yearling and medium weight steers 22.50-23.50; good and choice 20.00-22.00; high :choice mixed steers and heifers 23.00; cows active and strong; utility and commercial H. 50-13. 00 canners .and cutters 9.50-11.50; bulls steady; ttgiliiy and commercial 12.00-14.00 cutter bulls largely 10,50-11.50; few heavy fat bulls HiOO-12,00; veal- ors and calves steady; god and choice vealers 22.00-27.00; few prime to 29.00; commercial and good vealers 10.00-22.00 . commercial and good laughter cialves 15.0010.00. Sheep 150; only small lots on sale; fully steady to strong with last week's Close; choice and prime wooled lambs 21.50-22.50 utility and good 18.00-21.00; culls 12.00-16.00;' slaughter ewes 3.005.00. • Freedom Awards to Arkansans arbide at below the fail 1 trades price. In a memorandum opinion, Federal Judge Harry J. Lemley said Feb. 9 that he believed the section applying to merchants who don't sign "fair trades" agreements violates the Arkansas Con- Situation. He suggested that the case be filed to give the Arkansas Supreme Court a chance to rule on the question. The 1937 act sets fair prices for a long list of merchan- to VALLEY FORGE, Pa. (M— Eight Arkansas residents or institutions were named today as recipients of Freedoms .Foundation awards. Arkansas Supreme Court Chief Justice Griffin Smith was a member of the 1953 awards jury . The winners are:.. 113 Eight St. Pine Bluff, second place award for his sermon, "Our Heritage and Hope." Mr. Byrd was presented $50 and the George Washington Honor Medal. I '.'- ! Daniel Sands, Fort Smith Southwest Times Record, the George Washington' Honor Medal for his editorial, "With Federal Workers Misconduct is Exception (Rather Than Rule." Arkansas Boys and Girls State, American .^Legion and Auxiliary, r$t|le Rocijii, an Hpnro Certificate Award for".'thier r'a'dio prograrn 'Teaching' 'the 'Great American Structure." ;'. " "* v * l '||pl'^H Little Rock Technical High School, the George Washington Medal Award for project demonstrating our democratic way of life. The Rev, Elvin E. Houser of 1307 .^Laurel, Pine Bluff,_ the George Washington Honor Mp'dal Award for sermon, "Man's Dignity in God's Economy." Craig Lovesy of The Russellville Advertiser,, the George Washing ton Honor Medal Award for his editorial, "Let's *fJsei' Our Best Weapon." t'.d 1 , ? • Dr. George S. .Benson of Harding College, Searcy,v "''second place award for puljlic '''address, "The National Balahcfe'Sheet- " Dr. Benson was presented- $50 and a Distinguished Service Award. Harding College, second place award for college campus program. The school received.,.$,100 and Distinguished Service i?Award. Harding College, Distinguished Service Award for 16 mm motion picture, '"Inside fCafckle Corner." 'Fair Trades' Act to Be Tested Says Malertkov Continued from jPft't* One every pro-Moscow group briefed ahead Of time. Opening up to Westerners to- ah unpreceded degree during the conference, a ftussian official said franklyn Malenkov wants to meet Churchill and possibly Eisenhower, too. Polish and Czecholovak newsmen said this was true, and East German Communist autho- LITTLE ROCK, UR -A test suit ? IUes concurred : ia'•'-!•* "You can take this as at least legamy I semi-official," said one satellite • **F3jr J einilf/ta * '\Tl7a lrV»r»t»f TVff t\ 1 nirt1*/* tf of the 1937 Arkansas^ ; "Fair(source. "We know MalettkOV Trades" act, which sets the retail i wants a meeting and we want it price of hundreds of Hems, will bo to °: because we think something filed this week. Attorneys for Union Carbide and Carbon Corp., said Saturday the suit will be filed in Independence Chancery Court. It will be'based on the same act under which Union already has sued White River Distributors, Inc., of Balesville. Union charged in its original action that While River violated a sec- lion of the act which Compels retail merchants to sell the committees it covers at the "fair trades" price, even if they have not signed a "fair trades" contract. White River Distributors were accused in the suit of selling an auto anti-freeze manufactured by Union because we could be accomplished." Just as interesting were the com parisons of predecessor, Malenkov with his Stalin. The infor mants Said Malertkov has impressed his own people and those in the Soviet orbit as a man less whim- iscal than Stalin and thus less likely to pusr the world isto a new war that would mean their des truction regardless of the winner. "Malenkov is a smart man," said the statllite source, "tie is not a genius but he is What you call a good housekeeper. We feel safer with him than we "did. with Stalin, who was a genius: iBut the question of '•w'&jf 'and •jieace ; 'is so delicate in these times ihat' .• ;•;a, genius can ruhv yoti." . r . . _• ' Much of this .new? confidence.•!'. is, the result • of • Malenkov 1 '£: Y&new course" .prpgrffii-;';-V.-t6'.'.'c;incrb'a's'B' consumer *gopds . output .behind 'the Iron Curtain and-his several recent trips around the-Soviet Union to gets firsthand . knowledge of v the true conditions. '.'.; ; • '• , •-•. The sources said privately; ; the.y wished he would also take a, look at American assembly; lines;.'Vadd» trades j ng that informed people in' Communist lands . are well, aware'of dise, ranging from sundries to the facts on this score and do not household furnishings. swallow their own'propaganda Arkansas also has fair trade I about Soviet production being the laws governing the sale of cigar- best. ettes and liquor. I These Communists who .talked Bodies in Auto Are Puzzling toMfe R^CT§^&|,E, tnd. (Mwo bodies in c #pfteeked automobile— a woman Mddled by bullets and a man without a mark of violence- gave state police and the coroner a - mystery today. Coroner B. M. Men-oil said the man was Clarence Anderson, 52- vear-old Putman County farmhand He planned an autopsy to determine the cause of death. The Woman in the late 40s was hbi positively identified, but the coroner said she closely resembled d picture Anderson carried in his billfold"," which bore the name of Mai-id Myers, Indianapolis. The bodies were found in a car which ran off Highway 59 north of Bellmore last night. Anderson was slumped at the wheel, and. the woman's body was in the back, covered by blankets. The rear seat cushion had been removed. Other motorists told the coroner the car went' off the road after sveaving as if the driver were drunk. Dr. :Merrell said Miss Myers' parents in Indianapolis stated that she left home yesterday to bo mar- fled to a man, -who looked like a farmer, whose name they did not Outcome of TdlkstoBe Aired by Dulles WASHINGTON, (/PI— Secretary of State Dulles opens today, on the crucial congressional front, his campaign to convince the country the United States came out ahead in its latest diplomatic skirmish with the Soviets lie arranged a personal report to 16 congressional leaders on his Berlin conference decision to take par tin an Asian peace conference in Geneva with Commuist Chinese and Russian delegates. He has already said that in the arrangements the United States got 100 per .cent what it wanted. Some members of Congress expressed fears that the Geneva conference might break the ice for ultimate recognition of Red China or "a? peasement." Today's closed meeting is first of five reports Dulles will give on the results of the four-w:eek| session with Russia's Foreign Win*] istcr V. M. Molotov, Britain's An*j thony Eden and France's Georg' Bldault. In a move to reassure Ufieasyj legislators, Dulles is expected Id stress that the forthcoming parlejj ] with the Communists, set for April 26, does not foreshadow formal. American diplomatic recognition of membership in the United National for the Peiping regime. Relieves Colds'Pain St.Josepn ASPIRIN WO Tablet Bottle Only 4& ' The woman apparentlyshad been tilled; at: the tenant home where Andersbh.,, lived alone ,on the farm of Oscar Clodfelter near Russell- villiS, Dr, Merrell said.. Anderson Was a widower whose children were growri. ''. Bullet marks and blood stains were found in the home. about Malenlcov gave no hint of what they thought the Soviet Per- mier might offer as his proposed solution to cold war tensions. But ;hey - seemed confident talks between the chiefs of state would produce something. Now! Used Cars e Used Right! • Priced Right! 1951 Plymouth 4 Door Sedan Radio, heater, seat covers and good tires. Motor and car in Excellent condition. Only 1949 Chevrolet 2 Door Another real value buy. This car has heater, radio, seat covers and good tires. Motor A-1 Just two of the many real Used . cars you'll find at NUNN-McDOWELL MOTOR CO. Third and Walnut Hope, Ark. "Your Plymouth Dealer—Headquarters for Value" Legal Notice NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMP8TEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF No. 885 Hattie L. Weltman, deceased Last known address of decedent: Hope, Ark, ; , ' Date of death: June\24, 1853. An instrument dated January 8, 1925, was on the 6th day of July, 1953, admitted to probate as the last will of the abqye nanaed decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed adrxwH s t r at° r with will annexed thereHnder. A contest of the probate of the will can be effected only t>Y filing n petition within the time provide^ by law. AH persons havingXdaims against the estate must exhibit them, dujy verified, to the undesigned within six months from th£ date of the first publication of 1^is notice, or they shall be forever tosrred , pnd precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published Jlth day of July, 1853. Thomas E. Hays Administrator with will annexed Hope, Arkansas July 11, Feb. 32, March j While the nwyfe* ore oaring g , ^^_l third jMmsnsten, TOS* mevif stajr? / PT J t This jet fighter is a LoekheeH : ^|r/^v ^jtH a top /speed of wellover 600 M.P.H. It is typical of the new Air Force jets guarding your home, "Vbur home is on Ms beat! TEXAS EASTERN SERVES THE COMPANIES THAT SERVE YOU Ceramic molds for aircraft jet engine parts being withdrawn from a natural -gas-iired kiln at Thompson; Products, Inc., Cleveland, Ohio. Gas is supplied Thompspn Products by The East Ohio Gas Company, a customer of Tew Eastern. Your family and your home arc more secure today because America's jet pilots are constantly patrolling the upper air. At forty thousand feet above the earth where they fly, the air is 40° F. below zero! And in just three feet of Jet engine — from intake to outlet — an arctic gale becomes a roaring volcano. Parts of the engine that must withstand this climatic torture are made to closer tolerances than many parts of your watch and your automobile. To accomplish this, Thompson Products developed special forging and heat treating techniques in which natural gas is vital, Thompson Products counts on natural gas fpr high temperatures . , , ' ,.*\ '- '•• ' critical control.,, and economy. TEXAS EASTERN //ta^n< A LOCAI, CITIZEN >^^X fP&VINO? THB NATION SHRCVtPOfiT, LOUISIANA a pipeline system of more than 4500 miltf T(xa* Extern transports mtml g& front th9 $9Utk#(ft (9 ftrvit homtf mi industries of the Midwestern, ^ppdkffl'dn <m& Bsstpn

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