Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 2, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 2, 1954
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ;i«p. ,-Ul* •=* In, eSUHf OF tfEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS _ PLAINTIFF HMfl.Fotfeiture) JtMPilTEAD COUNTY ./MEN-TOF,.TAXES AND •ARKANSAS DEFENDANTS /'that pursuant to Act 119, Ark. Acts of 1935, ..^ there fias been filed in the Office of the Clerk vCfWncery Court the Complaint of the State of ^_. r *f>hfiftn In said State and/or redeemers, purchns- Bes atuf tSsrgpjs. the title to certain lands mentioned in said aria lyirtfi jft,tne colinty of Hempstead Slate of Arkansas. ~ift'S*t tip any right to the lands sO forfeited and ft Id appear ift the Hempstead County Chancery temb«* 1S64 Term, after the publication of this notice, i flay of September, 1954, and show cause, if any there „, JUe td/Bald fdrfeited lands should not be confirmed, id find Vested IfftHe State of Arkansas and/or redeemers, purehas- i^eS Sftdflsllfftfe Sn fee Simple forever, _ _ »desdfle*Wft OT'eaid lands and the names of the persons, firms i : cerporation last tJSylfig takes thereon are as follows: " .'.LlST-OF STAT-K LANDS IN HEMPSTEAD COUNTY FOR 1949 TAXES "List JT ^* DW*Xf * « •* *» *** ^rwm-j^j- Raying Taxes Thereon r fl $0tlth, Range 25 West I, E. Moses ..„ , '. SW NE 30 ' ,' '• - .,„„.,£ >3Sifttthlp 12 South, Range 27 West JW< Wnltevrf^fcMyl,.... ' NW NE 7 fe'« '• • ,.-;, t, T.owfjttilp 14 South, Range 24 West -_ _ after A..*....;; L.SS*. ?. E NW SE 3 >,". l OIL, OAS ANIMKINERAL RIGHTS FORFEITED ' T-*'>' NON-PAYMENT OF 1940 TAXES Set 1 , F,/!GfttS&_'./... 2 : ; SE NW 33 NE SE 30 .>-JCo\&n»hlp 9 South. Range 24 West IJ3 X !. k . ., SW NE 25 ••"• - NW SE 25 12 South, Range 26 West E NW 13 >?.,.( , NW SW NE 13 L',...,,...~ W NW NE 13 ' ' lp 12 South, Rah'ge 27 West ,..,.i * W% fi ; .7. w SE o ,..?. '. W% 7 fp 13 South, Range 23 West U...'.i.... :. SE NW 10 '" ~ " ^ e 84 West SE SW . 14 SW SW . 14 SE SW 14 W SE 22 Frl NE SE 2?,, a vi •A o H 40.00 $ 0.92 5.70 3.95 40.09 &W.....I....1 -.. s& NW Svvnship 13 South, Range 84 West (ai' 1 ' r ' t>W attt 20.00 FOR 40.00) 40.00) 40.00 40.00 40.00 80.00) 10.00) 20.00 337.34 80.00 327.00 40.00 , 40.00 40.00 40.00 .72 .89 .89 .89 1.24 .83 .89 .89 .89 .78 1.00 1.00 1.00 TtfftrishJp 13 .'South, Range 26 West m? • NE SE 27 SW 35 ; 109.00) 1.00 ... |.c|d tmount S% NE NW SE N SW . gw '. W SW E SW NW SW SW SE.SE NE SE gE NE NW'A .-.- 34 W NE 34 NE NE 34 S SE 27 . ' .....„„., SE SW 27 *. , SWSE; 17: N SE & N.'SW -33 £,...t..,u.u..., „ W W.E., 34 :.;...; Frl. .-32 \;l£ .; ,..«, NENE ; 34 -„;....;* (.'. S SW 33 Frl. NW of <Sec. 4'- 14S - 26W Fowrrthlp 13 South, Range 26 West , /'.„;; ,. NE NW • 2d ..i...:. S NW''& SW NEv 28 , >., N-SE 26 E NE SW 2Q ... NWNW & NWSW 26 ,.,*./.. if.A.4., , NW SB .. SE NE NE NE ('#>-: SE 2 a&n'y , :. N SW- ?. %y ':: ...'. NE NE !2 '• ...', S'NW' '35 14 South, Range 23 West i,,,....,.^ -E-SW 20 «....'.,.„..?:.'.,..., Pt, NW SW • 20 E SW 20 "!.'...]. •'....'. ".,...'." NW'SW '20 i'H South, Range ?4 West NE NW 33 (TCbrnpany -jE SW &-SE -28 - Coinpany NE NE ,9 ""• >pan> NW NW 15 npany E NE 15 r , , NE NW. -,24 N. NE SW,. 24 „....,. SW NK.':'23V ,.'...; WSWSE '23 W SF, SE 23 E SW SE 23 S 50 A SWVi 13 NE NE 17 SWNW 28 NW SW 28 W RW 35 SE "• ^.Township 14 South, Range 25 West ™ "" ' ' E SE : 19 21 21- Wtee NW NW "•»*?• ' SKNW-- NE SW NE NW sw wv, 40.00 80.00 80.00 40.00 80.00) 40,00 78.00 80.00 160.0Q 40.00 40.00 40.00 40.00 720.00) 40.00 560.00 480.00 233.80) 40.00) 440.00 ' 40,00 2^3.00) 160,00) 80.00) 40.00) 80.00 80.00) 2.00) 40,00) 2.00 40.00 240.00 40.00) 40.00) ' 8o:oo 40JOO) 20.00) 40.00) 20,00) 20.00) 20.00) 50.00 4Q.OO 40.00) 40.00) 80.00 100.00 80.00 40.00 40.00 40.00 40.00 40.00) 2.00) .89 1.24 1.24 .89 1.57 1.24 1.24 1.93 ;89 .89 .89 .89 2.27 1.00 5.3B 4.69 2.90 1.93 4:33 .89 .89 1.24 0 rt -,4QB IRPJ42 IfioJd L „, rjb Hunt 'BCW — ' .. TE, .................. W NE SE 35 96.00) W SW 24 80.00) SE SW 24 40.00) i i N NE 28 80.00> SE NE ?8 40:00) ., NW 28 160.00) .: '. W SW 28 80.00) 14 South, Range 26 West N SE 2 80.00) ..;. .' S NE 2 80.00 : SW RE 3 40.00 E NW 2 80.00 W NE 2 80.00 W NW 2 80.00 NE NE 4 • 40.00 W NW 3 80,00 .„ NE 2 160.00 E NW 3 80.00 (ANDS IN HEMPSTEAD COUNTY ITEP FOR 1949 TAXES .89 .89 1.00 3.27 1.45 i;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 1.24 2.27 3.65 .89 1.24 1.24 1.24 .89 1.24 1.93 1.24 Boyle Continued from faffe Ott« vented the 'name "Mardi Ores" or "Fat Tuesday" for the high jfnks. Why "Fat Tuesday"? Because unless the dictionary hi front of me is wrong, it was and still Is in some parts of northern Frnncc the custom to parade a fat o:< ceremoniously through the streets. It also was the custom t ouse up on Shrove Tuesday the fats t 1 beedn ealigrnu nchiiwhculdo Which couldn'l be eaten during Lent and that may be why they railed it 'Fat Tuesday," but you're not going to get me irito any argument with a dictonary. In Ihe south of France of course nil sorls of revelry bursl oul at this lime of year —which does not distress the tourist industry in the least In Nice on the Rivera today, a huge king carinival is toted Ihrough the flower-decked streets, and pretty darkhaired girls pelt you with posies. In Finland somet people believe there'll be no flax next summer if a woman spins on Shrove Tuesday. In Belgium some say if you eat cabbage on Shrove Tuesday the calerpillars won't bother your growing cabbages. Nobody sUppose, has it quite so good as the kids of Danmark, Where for some dark Danish reason Shrove Tuesday is observed on Monday. Anyhow the kids are let cut.of school and go arounci beat- Ihg on their elders wilh brighlly decorated "Lenten birches" all the sime shouting "Give buns!" Whereupon the elders massage their bruises and dole out "fastel- avnsboller," or Shrovetide; buris. These are said to be delicious and this is every blessed thintj know about Shrove Tuesday except that it still sounds like a good idea. MARKETS St. LOUIS LIVESOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARD, 111. (yp) _ Hogs 11000 fairly-active; barrows and gilts 180. Ib up .steady to 10 lower than yeSterdayffr average; lighter weights and' SOWS {steady to 25 lower; bulk choice 1180-230 Ib 25.75-26.10 largely 26.00 down few loads mostly choice No. 1 and 2 28.15; most 240-270 Ib 24.5025.65; few 275-310 Ib 24.00-50 150170 Ib 24.75-26.00 sows 400 Ibs down 23.00-7 few to 24.00; heavier sows 22.00-23.00 boars 16.0-2.00. Catlle 4,50, calves 1500; opening trade slow with prices about steady at yesterday's decline on a few good and choice steers at 19.00-22.50 and on small lots good and choice mixed yearlings at 18.5021.00; cows made up about 17 per cenl of lotal count finding less aggressive demand than yesterday but holding generally steady; utility and commercial cows 11.5013.50; canners and cutlers 10.0011.50, wilh few light shells 9.50 down bulls and vealers unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 12.00-14.00; cutter bulls 10.5011.50 good and choice vealers 23.00-27.00 few rime to 29.00; commercial and low good vealers 16.0022.00. Sheep 1,300; opening sales steady, load choice summer shorn lambs 23.00 same as price for males yesterday; early top 23.25; slaughter ewes unchanged at 4.006,00 according to trade and weight aged bucks 5.00. Truiticm Says Too Bad It Happened KANSAS CTY I/PI — Harry S. Truman whose life was endangered by Puerto Rican fanatics while he was president said yesterday it was loo bad an incident like; Ihe House of .Representatives shooting could happen. 'Tin. sorry to hear about it." Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE The annual school election will be held by the..qualified electors of the Saratoga School District No. '9 and 11 of Howard and Hempstead Counties on Saturday, March 20, between ihfy Hafts of 8:00 a. m. and 8:30 p. in. TThe Electors will vote a school tax of 30 mills to be levied for general fund for the operation of schools -Of {Said district and for two boardrjfeeiriberS' to be elected for Bost^pif;'! for a period of five yearS w ^S?^bst No. 2 ior a period of. ijwp' 1 5^OT/'rr-i • • • The ,pollirfg 1 'plifdes i; 'in the district will be the same as heretofore designated. SIGNED: Mrs. Mary S. Goodman Secretary of School Board Feb. 23, March 2, 9 Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE The annual school election will be held by the qualified electors of the Patmos School District No. 9 of Hempstead Counly on Salurday, March 20, between the hours of 8:00 a. m. and 0:30 p. m. The electors \vill vote a school tax of 27 mills to be levied for debt service and general'fund for the operation of schools of said district and for one board member to be elected for Post No. 1 for a .period of five years. The polling'places in the district will be the samQ : as heretofore designated. ' '. Secretary of School Board 'SSIONED: Gary Formby. Feb. 10,-23, March 2 Legal, Notice LEGAL NOTICE The annual school election will be held by the qualified electors of Ihe Guernsey School Dislricl No. 20 of Hempslead County on Saturday, March 20, between the hours of 8:00 a. m. and 6:30 p. m. The Electors will vote a school lax of 36 mills to be levied for debt service and general fnud for the operation of schools of said district and for Iwo board members lo be elected for Post No. 1 for a period of five years and Post No. 2 for a period of one year. The polling place in the district will be the same as heretofore designated. SIGNED: Harvey Powell Secrelary of School Board Feb. 23, March 2, 9 Last I;Q.F ..,. e o HOPE Allen's Addition i Prlfpp Addition ...,NV4 8 ,. 5 & 0 12 8.02 .84 .90 2.86 20.91 TQWN OF OZAN roWN'OF PATMOS .. 1 . .. N>/4 .80 .80 .98 Wi "* Legal Notice^ IN THE HEJ«PSTEAD CHANCERY COVBT J. P. WEBB, JR. ........ PLAINTIFF VS. :'-.'.• LURENA DAVIS, ET AL ............ DEFENDANTS WARNING ORDER The defendants! Oleaster Trotter, Dorothy Trotter McFadtfin, Eva Trotter, Lee . Autry Trotter and Bessie Davis Tjrotter, his wife, Trotter, Ola E. Oilmore, Lillie M. Hopks, Wode Trotter and Mrs. Wade Trptter, his wife, the unknown heirs of Wade Trotter, William Trptter and Mrs. William Trotter, his wife, the unknown heirs of William Trotter, Lizzie White, widow or former wife of Wade Trotter, and the unknown heirs of Georgia Johnson., deceased, and each of them, ajo hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days hereafter «nd answer -the complaint and amendment to complaint 0* J. I s . -Wf&bi »lr., plaintiff Weia. WITNESS My hand and «|t as NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK WIThe stock market backed down today after a fairly steady start. The decline was well scattered throughout the list, and there was no selling pressure evident at any time. Losses went to around a point at the outside. A few plus signs were as large as a point, but most were small. Morots were slightly higher as a group, and rubbers and aircrafts did well, but otherwise the list was mixed to lower. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK. March 2 (.?) — Cotton futures displayed early strength today arid then weakened under 'moderate pressure of profit-taking and hedging. During the 'mronirig, new crop months spurted up' as much as $1 a bale. Part'of the demand was credited: to .foreign sources, along with/buying Jjy^some traders .who Ui0ug|it-; 1 .'tft)aS''» 1 high' pripe supports will be extended by Congress., . Late afternoon price? were 50 cents a.bale higher to 5 cents lower than the previous close. March 34.35, May 34.37 and July 34.37. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO, March 2 UP) — Live poultry steady; to firm receipts 841 coops F.O.B. paying pices unchanged heavy hens 29-33 light hens 18-20 fryers and broilers 2327; old roosters 16-18 ducklings 29-31. Butter irregular receipts 1,265,877 wholesale buying prices unchanged to lower; 93 score AA 65 92 A G4.75 90 B 62.5 89 C 60.75 cars 90 B 63; 89 C 1.5. Eggs top easy balance steady receipts 17,157 wholesale 'buying prices unchanged to 1 lower U.S. large 42-42.5; U.S. mediums 40.5 U.S. standards 40.5 current receipts 40.5' checks and dirties 38.5. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO I/PI — Grains went— through a session of quick price changes on the Board of Trade today, alternatingly being strong and weak.. During the session March soybeans sold up to $3,46 , highest price for any soybean future since 1948, and all soybean contracts scored new seasonal highs. But heavy selling developed in new crop beans at one time, knocking prices under yesterday's close. All wheat except March made new seasonal tops. Here, too, the advance could not be held. All futures dropped back below yesterday's finish. Oa"ts sold lower most of the day but corn scored small fractional gains. Wheat gjosed unchanged to T» lower, March -$2.23%-;' a , corn y+lower March $2.23 1 /4-Va, corn '/»• — higher, March $1.52, oats lower to Vi higher March 77>/4- rye 1 to 1 higher, March $1.22, and soybeans 1% lower 7 /ato 2 cents higher March $3.43'/4-3.43. Cash wheat: None. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.58 No. 3 1.56'/ 2 ; No. 4 1.54-54'/?. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 82>/ 4 . Soybeans: None. Barley nominal: Malting 1.20-02 feed 934.16. Field seed per 100 Ib nominal: White clover 10.25-75; 7g red top 2'.00-58.00 alsike 17.00 18.00 timothy 12.00-13.00 red clover 27.QO-28.. he tol a reporter. "It's too bad a thing like that could hap'pen." 'An attempt on the former President's life ocurred Nov. 1. 1050 while he was living in Blair House the temporary White House. Two Puerto Ricans attempted to shoot their' way in.- One was killed by White House police and tne other W»» brought down wounded, on the steps of the Blair House. One e( the guards also was killed. A federal jury decreed death for the vowided Puerto Rican, Oscar 0o.lJ9?o, J?Wt Trujnjn epmmut Off icers Guard Continued from Page One anyone who participated hi provoking yesterday.'s shooting could be prosecuted on charges of conspiring to overthrow this government by force and .violence in violation of. the Smith act. The House Un-American Acitiv- ties Committee aiready had announced lhal il intends to investigate the whole affair. Within hours afler the shootings, Chairman Harold H. Velcle (R-lll) said that Speaker Joseph W. Martin Jr., had ordered tne committee to investigate "th 3 background of any subversive plot" against House members or against the government. Inasmuch as the shooting incident itself violated the Dislricl of Columbia criminal code rather than federal law that phase of the investigation was under the jurisdiclion of local police, and the FBI and Iho Juslice Department held no public comment on il. But FBI agents were known to be cooperating with local police in the case and ils office-? in New York and San Juan were keeping a close eye on Nationalist Parly hang-outs in New York's sprawling Puerto Rican colony and in the Puerto Rican capital. Martin, canceled all outstanding cards of admission to the House of Representatives loday as federal of ficials agreed on a "temporary" security plan to guard against any new terroristic acts by a fanatical band of Puerto Rican assassins. Martin isued 10,000 new cards of admission to the House galleries and warned members to be careful about giving them out. Dislricl police chief Robert Mur ray and House officials agreed at a 50-minute secret conference on new security measures to be taken. Details were not announced immediately but the Senate also was restricting gallery visitors to persons with passes from members. Special precautions were taken throughout Ihe capital to prevent repetition anywhere, else of the fantastic gun attack on the House of Representatives . that left one member critically wounded and four others less seriously hurt. The assassins a quartet led by a petite pistol-packing brunetle spurting demands for Puerlo Rican freedom, were captured shortly afler firing upwards of a dozen high velocity bullets from German- made guns from the House gallery.. Gravely "wounded in his Mung right kidney ,-,nd diaphram pierced and his liver smashed, was 35- year-old Rep. Alvin M. Bentley (R-Mich) whose physician said his fate is' "in the hands of Ihe Lord.'' Benlley despite the pain of has wounds and r>. complicated operation, spent a "fairly restful night" at Casualty hospital. But Dr. Joseph R. Young chief surgeon at the hospital, said "Sufficient time has not passed to .give give any definile" forecast of his eventual fate. Locked up in the District of Columbia jail and charged with assault with intent to murder were Mrs. Lolita Lebrcn 34, divorced mother of two children Rafael Cancel Miranda, 25, Andres Figueroa Cordero 20 and Irving Flores- Rodriguez 27 all of Now York. Each was held in $100,000 bond for a hearing March 10 Police said they are members of the "same gang" of Puerto Rican Nationalists thai tried to assassinate former President Truman in 1950. They were overpowered and disarmed by congressmen, spectators and House employes. MajorTieup ConfrontsN.Y. Waterfront By UGENE LVIN NEW YORK Wl — The prospect of a new major tieup confronted the Port of New York today as AFL teamslers, moving against the old longshore union, decided to picket piers in the huge harbor. Police ordering special details for the waterfronl said Ihe East ern Conference of the AFL Interr national Brotherhood of Teamsters met for three hours last night and then scheduled the picketing for this morning. Earlier a teamsters' official had warned of picketing at about half the piers in the port, the largest in the world. However, today's.po- lice announcement said the teamsters planned to picket all but three piers in Manhattan all but the. Bush Terminal and one pier in Brooklyn, and all piers on Slaten Island. The teamslers moved in the latest crisis in Ihe struggle be- lween Ihe AFL and the now-independent International Longshore- me's Ass. ULA , which has been refusing since Friday to load or unload trucks driven by members of Team Local 807. ILA boycotting of cargo handled by the teamsters came in 'retaliation to the teamsters' refusal to cross picket lines set up at a Moore-McCorrnack pier by the new AFL International Longshoremen's Assn. (AFL.IIA). Th* AFL dockers protested the dropping of one of their shop steward.? st IL.A longshoremen Stripping of McLeod Is Questioned By G. M'LON KELLY WASHINGTON UP)—Sen. McCarthy (.R-Wis) said today he will do- mand an official explanation of Secretary of State Dulles' order stripping R. W. Scott McLeod- of authority over State Department personnel. The department announced yesterday that McLeod a close personal friend of McCarthy's, will have charge only of security and consular matters from now on. He has been handling both security and personnel for the department and recently stated he regards these as "inseparable functions." As personnel officer, he had hiring and fireing powers. Learning of the order, McCarthy told newsmen "This will make it infinitely more difficult for McLeod to do a good job" of ridding the department of subversives. He also said the new order "just doesn't look good on the surface." McCarthy injected himself into the McLeod situation as he waited for the appearance of Secretary of the Army Robert T. Stevens either Thursday or next Monday at what probably will be a hoar- ing closed to television, radio, press and public. The Wisconsin senator and the Army secretary waged open warfare until last week over McCarthy's handling of Army witnesses in his probe of alleged Communist "coddling" by the Army. They made a, "peace pact" which averted a nationally televised showdown. But that pact — a "memorandum of understanding" — was widely regarded as a Stevens surrender to McCarthy. Stevens stoutly denied this and after White House conferences he issued a statement in which he asserted he never would acceede to browbeating of Army witnesses by congressional committees or anyone else. He said he got assurances of future good treatment for them during the "peace conference." But McCarthy called this Stevens statement "completely false." Tuesday, March 2, 1954 ..I 'i ' -•—— Bankers Discuss Irrigation LITTLE ROCK UP) A panel discussion of irrigation for smaU Arkansas farms was held this afternnon at a meeting here of the Arkansas Bankes Association's Group 2. Group 2 is composed of bankers from central and north Arkansas. Panel memoers included C. F. Byrns of Fort Smith, editor of to Fort Smith Southwest AMERICAN AND State Sen. Marvin Melton of Jonesboro. ^ Tom G. Wilson of Conway, elP ecutive vice president of the First State Bank, was moderator. Wayne A. STone of Helena president of the Arkansas Bankers Association spoke this afternoon. Bo Rowland of Hot Springs is to speak at tonight's meeting. INTO POLITICS - Maj. Joseph Foss, Marine Corps flying hero in World War II, has announced that he will run for governor of South Dakota in the November elections. staling that out of 1,782 security separations by the Eisenhower administration between May 28 and Dec. 31 of last year, 355 involved persons with subversive information in their files. He was called to testify today lit a public session of the Senate Post Office and Civil Service Committee. Its Democratic member.-; have demanded an investigation of what they contend is misleading information put out by some Republicans about the employes involved. President Eisenhower has said his administration got rid of 2,200 security risks in its first year in office. Young said yesterday his 1,782 total did not include 442 separations in the Defense Department, on which details would be submitted later. That apparently accounted for the discrepancy be tween his figures and the President's. Says Not Ail Disloyal Group Are Commies .-. WASHINGON (#1 —Philip Young, chairman of the Civil Service Commission said today the 383 persons under disloyally provisions of President Eisenhower's securily program are not necessarily "Communists or subversives." Young t,old a Senate commitlee the figure of 383 "is merely indicative that in 383 cases, there was information of a definitely subversive nalure in the files." Sen. Mohroney (D-Okla) asked Young whether this information was sufficient cause for separating these employes from govern- 1 ment service. "I don't know" Young replied. He said the heads of the agenc.'es involved, probably would be able to answer the question. Young appeared before the Civil Services Committee i nresponse to Democratic demands for a probe of the disputed question of security risks in the government. He supplied a new breakdown with some more data tan was contained in the one he sent to the House yesterday. He boosted to 383 the number of persons separated from their federal jobs by dismissal or resignation last year who had "information of a subversive nature" in their files, he increase to this figure from the 355 announced yesterday was due to 28 persons the Army got rid of in the past year because of subversive information. Top Radio Programs NEW YORK W) — Listening to night: NBC — 7:15 Sinatra Songs; G Dragnet; 9:30 New Orleans Mar di Gras. ..CBS — 6:30 Choral iers 7:30 The Norths; 9:35, Paul G. Hoffman. ..ABC — 6:30 Starr of Space; 8 Town Meeting. . . MBS — 7 Spillane Mystery 8:30 The Search. NEW NON-CANCELLABLE HOSPITAL POLICY Issued by HOME SECURITY LIFE INS. CO. • Ages — Birth to 100 years • Guarantee premium will never Increase • Good any Hospital or Doctor In the world. Call or write your reliable local agent CECIL WEAVER Phone 7-3143 P. O. Box 104 Woman Named Saline Treasurer * LITTLE ROCK — (UP) —Gov. Francis Ohcry has appointed Mrs. Gertrude Springer, a Benton woman photographers to ser out Bunce V. Moore's unexpired term as Saline county treasurer. Moore, under indictment in connection with a $17,115 shortage in county funds resisted last week Cherry announced Mrs. Springer's appointment at .his press confer cnco here yesterday. A Saline county grand jury returned indictments last week against Moore State Rep. J. A. Gibson and former Circuit Judge Roy Danuser. Moore reportedly admitted the mis-appropriation of funds. Does that „ tell-tale loot? on your face say change of life? A great many women sulTer "change of lite" after forty. They tire easily, have "nerves", sleep poorly, are hard to live with. Their eyes and face got that "chanse" iook. Cardui has helped thousands of women to lose that "change" look. Curdui acts to (1) improve appetite, (2) thus build strength and resistance, (3) case tension and nervousness—sleep better. Let triple-action Cardui help you feel better, look better and be your normal, cheerful self again. Get. Cardui today. (Say: "eard-you-cyii"). 4k MONTHLY CRAMPS CHANGE OF LIFE NEED MONEY? We make real estnte loans for all purposes—to b .iy, build, repair, refinance, etc. Our atlrac- live monlhly reduction plans' help.you lo pay off the mortgager systematically and conveniently! '— the interest reduces each" month as you make monthly payments on loan. There Is No Better Plan ; HOPE FEDERAL Savings & Loan Association 123 East Second St. Phone 7-4661 By JOE HALU WASHINGTON (ffi — Democratic senators have served notice they want from Chairman Philip Young of the Civic Service Commission rnore details about government "security risk" rifings on which he released a long-soughl breakdown last night. He went to Congress a report See the Display in the Window of , . . LEWIS-McLARTrS STUDENTS OF KATHARINE WINDSOR Its not too late to be in programs or reviews. Learn to dance, tap, acrobatic, bqllet and toe, in time for performance of entire school. KATHARINE Tap & Acrobatic (In Home Studio Ages 1 to 15 WINDSOR'S School of Dance Phone 7-3327 104E. 14th St. • Famous Gyrafoam washing action • Fully automatic • No bolting down See it -today at. . . Lehman Auto Supply 2158. Main, Hope, Phone 7-3731 Call or Write Perry Henley for home demonstration Price Bombshell! Yes, fi new Htn&M. 'TtiMmJUe/^ It's trve! Now you can fuy a Rambler Club Sedan that's priced lower titan any PtNr frcyllwjer family sedjjn in America today! It's first in economy... first in. smartness! Now s?e ail other '54 Nasjt Mrfiytsi e.t ww low ptiot?,., ft? pnly ?«rs «(Wi the

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