Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 10, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 10, 1954
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Page 2
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JUffa» Jfe_ -JKM. t ;>TAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, March 10, 1$S4 II; • •^•-Sii a» ils," aftho%i is iwt fat to seek, ' Iffeift Woman-buckled figure #orld, .lUi, women, .by some iU» Of, preitidlgitaUOn, have Mt-hlnlJKat he'>Ii'iucky. to find ihat they #re doing tavtrf when they him, " luite probably, he .. ™_ _./^-bM«akiaSt press pants, help with the house- '"handgttVer his paycheck ij^nglf! h£-tfc»8nU),», a ujbpys, he! ptob- M"*6 fight'for It, V 'the Japanese woman mWwJdi hlfseTf :.veff ; fot- .Jndeed to haVe'n home and 3? CjHuihevbavlterii of <irtnr- s expecl$ 'jnaster Cbrrtes home (tffftc, *ahe "meets him . fldoWOuctting bow at 8&Z SheYsriMo'Ve'li his ;i«ltes his coal nncl hat, runs ifipnniorio nsures him that a9jr$rfii ,,ltirier will Ih;olild7declde to to some- e^Jpflel-.^lhn'er, she will o', explanations, no mat' or*bi$ whnt condi- i^itJp7i..': ( ThE'tc Is no ijrohlng'Vfoi: ;i lipstick on ^ compliment, gn/, ? of '.flroatj 4 Hectl °n. i f ;e;jvife,>sirtiHly says Of her B8gaS2«liM'to ihe." She ,, Is ihe iapj)hiess v No- W#SS&* ~~mnt-,:, &**$ '<*;'•. , «M*n*w ,;$„ i*.,, Ahother Iv-i was dunYdt'ed § io'any5by;,Poirce Chief J'tyfa'd- charged the jiHr/tWriWiW^ an .Inefficient The* porklrtg problem !i really bad wheh you can't find a space evert h the "no parking" zones, Five Counties to Get Polio Vaccine LITTLE ROCK lift — Second ;rade. pupils in Arkansas' fiVe nost populous counties — Pulas- si, Jefferson, 'Mississippi, Craig- lead and Sebastian — will be m- rtoculaled this year with a new nti-polio vaccine. Plarts tsy the mass innoculatlons were nnnounccd yesterday by Dr. . T. Hetron, director of the State Health Department. The new serum is known as tho ialk vaccine. It was named for Dr. Jonas Salk of the University if Pittsburgh, who directed the esearch that discovered it. Dr. Herron emphasized that no hild Will be required to take part n the experiment without the con- ent of his or her parents. He said second grade pupils Were chosen for the test because hey are in an ago that is suscep- ible to- infantile paralysis. And, le added, first and third grade •juplls, also in the same age group, can be used to help check the in- Idence of polio in those who receive Innoculalions and those who don't, nvestigation of a homicide. Potts said last night he would notify the officer, Sgt. A. H. Hal••limb, ,of his decision by mail to- ay. H«j rial'd the action was ^a re- Ult of "an inefficient investigation onducted in an incompetent manner." Education Afhiy D66s Things LITTLE ftOCK I* — Arkansa Board . of Education yesterda adopted a new set of regulation designed to raise the training lev of Arkansas teachers. The board adopted the new regi lotions upon recommendation h D>< Charles M. Clarke, supervise of teacher education. The b6ard adopted the new reg lations upon recommendation b Dr, Charles M. Clarke, supervise of teacher education. Clarke told the board that im provement in training had been a celcrated since the end of Wor War It when only 35 per cent j Arkansas teachers had degrees, "i least 65 per cent of Arkartsa teachers now have degrees,' 1 said. The board also approved th present plan for minimum budge aid for the 1054-55 school, yea with but two minor exceptions. Th new regulations, .involving schoo which have less than 85 studen in average daily attendance, ca for dividing the attendance by 2 instead of 20 to arrive at the num b'er : of classrooms. The number b class rooms determine Ihe distr bution of.budget aid. In 'other action the board a]i proved a departmental reorganizn tion; plan .which reduces the d partment's; present eight division to three.-Chairman Marvin Bird o Earle said the plan will be int effect July I. A' private,school charter presen and by Ford was approved by th board, but members expressed fear that chartering of such school might cbcome a problem if th U. S. Supreme Court should ou law segregation. The charter was granted th Chiirch of Christ for operation o the proposed Crowley's Hidg academy, 'a high school, at Para gould. However, the board Instruc ed § Ford and other Education De pnr'tment officials to make a thoi ough investigation of all such fi lure requests. *T~ IT ».ST[/i.^Y'*, icily, stttiHg oh Cenchyf-SttSliwofe'a dark y;^d^Ma|l^.red belt tyflfcimt fekela'-bp 're|MW|Bi| i .to.'WBih who ?otl.«M! t. \M _fc i'—^'ii *f_ di*» .t- ... isSSidewdlk, "You roi- ^a^'V^ft, VM " J "|tb^ollow-ydu. I row of fine Carr, will 'uniform," two-time a man in , , . , .'•Donald came Up to investigate, what ' lay 'under Craig's ruttbirig shoe, ^ „> i , ,, "Masculine heel?" asked Shelly softly, "Or., feminine?" < pralg latlghed, and put his arn along the.bacU of the bench. "] loye^ou, Shelly,'' he, said quietly you^w|thj all 'my heart" t f eyes lifted to hla 'face, and dj-ppped. "Yes," she said, "1 know you t do. And I'm so lonely — am defeated." "Lonely, yes,*' he agreed. "BUt vvny Defeated.?" , She stiffened, but he continuoc In the s'ame tone, "A person cari'l bo defeated until he'3,lost a fight', you thlnlc I haven't lo'sl rpye t H,ei f e I°H hf? v tjr pow P S j"ji! ' ^ ** s * i ' ' J/JP$fc» eeem to ^|j|j T Jwn1iy bftCUi 'tgi'u »f , fep^ne." Pbbprn, wjWitfi. . -: !,wstjia| 'Oralg told flf'T^y^k^ ""'-"-*^TOO ,T-V_T-w'*'^ H ' ** d«ftfl}fjp, *V rJPQi? 1 * • fe «"m *« uy .'$fa J £% ^sted, hilne?", "1 know y<iu haven't, Because you've never fought the first round of your flght." ,"Why, praig , . ." "Eve.r since ypu married Steph< en,, tlie'fight's been there, but you Just sat on your stool In the corner, You didn't so much as tape yot{r hands. You gave the other giiy ail the advantages, while you just sat the,re," "You don't know "J can guess. 1 know how 1 you've been since 1 first went to Norfolk." ( '"And you. still say I haven't made a fight?',' i "You did make one .fight. But It was (Of v me, not for yourself." She'turned and looked at him gravely. "What' am da?" she asked. 1 going to They' sat .eighteen t inbhe8 apart on the bench. Anyone passing them would nave said they were friends, or perhaps a matt and woman married Cor several years. They might even have been strangers, casjuajly met. All reeling, UlJ emotion was contained-in tier violet eyes, m tils glowing black ones. A very close observer might have noted the whiteness ot the iwucjf. teg on Craig's hand which clutched the b,ench jback, or that Shelly'a red, sandal heel had dug, into the grass a little. , ,'JThe Carrs don't wanjc me to como back," she said -bitterly. "No, they don't," he > agreed. ''Wl^at's niore, deep down in my heart t don't want you to go back." H<» watched her lntent|y t and after a few minutes pi tljoyght about this situation, she turned on the bench to look at him full-face. ""•--- was ^ Jong moment of utter stUJness, I am needed m the ofece," sjje.jata fluleUy. "So— we'H The nahd on th,(t »?enc,h," back '"""" "" " - L it to HI? cheek, brindled ne m't at nis But when >e spoke „ ,, .4., 4 aln| i wd tym$\ m&ii J^\.?t'15.^.." w «'". ^? A a! ?^ 2?Mr 1 WvfiNSAi ^WW H* ty*M&¥h .Shgiiy. ¥ 0 h r rft $. SfiwwSsLni^^M fla W . condition and te I ''Lewis »aye he haj yesterday. , I'll BO up, and attend to, that, 'and be, Back Thursday. 1 You can reach me at..the Steyeha." He stood up, but' she didn't rise: She looked long arid tenderly Into his face: "I'm sorry . . ." she murmured. ' ••• : "bon't be. I always knew that I fell irt love it WdUld be with the finest woman on earth." He held out hi? hand. ''That's one time 1 was right!" S,helly reached Norfolk at four that afternoon. The next morning she went to the office us if nothing whatever 1 had occurred. Shb Was opening the, mail when Miss Browne came '"Has the plant ,'called yet this morhJrig?" asked the nurse tensely. "No.' Was It about the man who was hiirt Sunday?" "No, he's' doing Hh'e, Tills con- cerhs one ot the other workers. Seems he's decided to use another doctor. Mr.. B< J, Carr- wanted to know If the plant was liable for Ma doctor,bills." "Don't they know their contract terms with the workers?" "I'll bet they do," said Miss Browne. • Shelly followed ner back to the lab. "Can't y6u tell me what It's all ab6ut?" "D'you kno-v the answer to theii "Of course not I'm just cai- curious," M)sa Browne snapped the switch on the sterilizer, set her timer anu came .to Snejly. "Any patients oui 'ronj?',' "N6." They went batk to the frori hall, Shelly to sit at the desk vllss Browne pulled a 'chair to UK Iqdrway ot the left-hand room 'VVell," she said slowly, "it seem: of the men at the plant— t, named Evans — " Shelly Jerked. "Vou knpw him?" , ^He'8 been the ringleader In ti. nen's . opposition to the du~ hera,py." ( , "That fits," MUs Browne agreei. Ight^ng a qlgaret , "WeU, I eeiha this man had a cold las week, and went to another doctor. "Who?" "Lewis." "Qh.oh!" "Yes! And Lewis diagnosed hU rouble as .chronic pulmonary fl- brosia— probably due to silicosls." "Walt a minute." shelly got up, ,vent to the cabinet and brought out, the file on Bob Evans. She ook out a card and held it ao Orowne could read It "Three mohths bgo,* Shelljr aia, "he warned Evans. You npw these things lie quiet until— D'you say he had a cold last week?" "Ah-hum. And went to Lev/is Tjje,n,» it seeiu.a op fii}t In the ralnj (UP) - Athiy has anhounced the development of a new synthetic rubber — ttionoehlorotfifludre- thylene flurocarbon elastortieri The new synthetic, art Arrriy announcement said, will be Used for such items as fuel Hose, diaphrafhs, gaskets, seal*-.; tank linings and protective coating for clothes. And so far as Army spokesmen know, there is no short nickname for the whopper. Severe Whipping Is Dismissed HUGHES '/i — The unusual whipping of a fifth-grade, boy at a Negro elementary schdol here has been dismissed by the superinten dent . as • "just a case of a young first-year teacher making a mistake.". Joe Lohis Hall reported that each of 10 boys in his class hit him 20 times with a strap — making a total of 380 licks. Two physicans said the boy was not injured. Supt. Roy Nelson said the teacher "said she had been taught in some education courses that it was a good method to let students decide how one of them should be punished." Nelson said that as far a.si he is concerned the case is closed. The boy was punished for skipping his homework. MARKETS Air Jef Tqhkers May Refuel in Midair By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON Wi — The Force may turn to swift, jet-powered tanker planes to provide midair refueling fOr the new B52 all jet heavy bombers of the Strate gic Air Command. • The B52s .are expected to begin coming off the production line late this year. Each is being equipped t9 replenish its fuel supply in flight to offset rate of fuel consumption by its eight thirsty jet engines. Mid-air refueling lor medium B47 jet bombers is standard practice. , , ; ' . -; ; ' ; ^... .- ; • .-:•-' .All tanker planes now Used arp pigton-engined aircraft, the r KC97 Boeing Stratofreighter, with tanks and a "flying boom" for transfer 61 fuel to jet bombers or fighters. Oklahoma h Heads ariica! LITl'LE ROCK . Wi" — 'Carl J?. Lawrence of the Tuisa Okla. World Tribute ; today ,was elect;d chairman of r the, Mecharicial Con- lerence of the; South'erri Newspaper Publishers Associatibri. ,, He siicceieds Palmer Biack of the Amarillo, Tex.. Globe ' Times. Lawrence was chosen at closing session on the two-day conference which attracted 300 delegates to ittle Rock. St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL .SOCKYARDS, III. (M — Hogs 7,000- fairly active: 130 lb up steady to strong with yester day's average; lighior weights steady to 25 higher sows steady to weak; bulk choice 180-240 lb 25.50-85 several hundered most! choice No. 1 and 2 or uniform lots 25.90-26.00; 240-270 lb 24.75-25.65 270-310 lb 24.00-25.00 15017U It 24.752G.OO sows 400 lb down 23.275; few to 24.00; heavier sows 22.2.3-23.25. Cattle 3,500, calves i)00 opening slow on steers and heifers very litlle done under lower bids: one load mostly f.verage choice me dium weight steers 23.00; cows opened steady; utility and com mercial offerings 12.00-14.00 can ners and cutlers O.bO-ll.nO: bulls and vealers unchanged ulilily anc commercial bulls 13.00-15.00; cul ter bulls 11.00-12.50; pood and choice vealers 24.00-23.00 few prime 30.00; rommorcial and low good vealers :7.00-23.CO Sheep 400; lambs actlvo, steady to strong run mostly good anc choice • wooled lambs 23.00-24.50; few prime 25.00; included 14-heac lot 100 lb southdowns several lots utility to good woolskins 19.0023.00. including short deck utility grade fall clips and another sizeable woolskins of same grade 19.00; Stale Police said the child ran slaughterd ewes steadyat 5.00-6.00. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK, March 10 Ml — The stock market held quietly stead} today with a few divisions managing to advance a little. A slightly higher start carried through ilito the early afternoon but prices were shaved down enough to produce a steady mat 1 ket. With a few sectptions, prices moved either way .only in minor fractions. Virginia and Oregon have no.'sajc or cigarette taxes. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK, March 10 Itfl —Cotton futures ware higher today as trade demand for contracts broadened. Offerings were limited. he upturn induced considerable short covering by professional traders, with old .crop July hitting a hfew season's high of 34.52 cents a Dound. . . ' Later afternoon prices were 20 io 65 cents a bale higher than :h'e previous close. March 34.50, May 34.54 and July 34.51. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO, March 10'UH — Live poultry steady on • young stock weak on hens : ; - receipts-••'• i-,077 coops; f.o.b; paying prices un changed; heavy 1 hens 2832; light hens 18-20.; fryers or broilers 23 27; old roosters 16-18 ducklings none. Butter steady; receipts 1,3'56,037 wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 ; score AA 65 92 A 64.75 90 B 02.5: 89 C 59.75; cars 90 B 63 89 C 60.5. Eggs . weak receipts 19, 670 wholesale buying prices \' 2 to I 1 ,;. I cents lower; U. S. large 39.5-40.5; U. S. mediufns 356.5 U. S. standards 36.5 current receipts 36.5; checks and dirties 34.5. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO, March 10 (M — Gr'ains were thrown back for losses on the Board of Trade today after having forged ahead in early dealings. Several .telling flurries swept the market. They were concentrated particularly inne w crop soybeans, down more than 5 cents at one time, but nothing escaped. Old crop wheat futures held up best, supported by news of record im- poundings of 1953 crop wheat under government loan. Wheat closed %lower to le higher, March S2.29'/ 2 , CORN un changed lo % lower, March $1.53 -%, oals i lower to ?a higher, March 77>/ 4> rye l'/i to 2 cents lower, March $1.20>/4. and soy beans ltfc-5'4 lower, March $3.5183.50% . Cash wheat: No. 2 yellow hard 2.40. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.5859; No. 3 l.t4 l / 2 -56',l ! ; No. 4 1.5355 3 / 4 sample grade 1.4752. Oats: None. Soybeans: none. Barley nominal: Malting 1.20-62 feed 92-1.14. Field seed per 100 lb nominal: .White clover 10.25-75 red top 57.00-58.00: alsikc 17.00 18.00; timothy 12.50-13.50 red clover 27.0028.00. Benny's Daughter Is Married By BOB THOMAS BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. I/TI •-Joan Benny and Set!i Baker embarked on a Hawaiian honeymoon today and her father, Jack Benny, was faced with an estimated 825,000 bill for -one of thu mosl fabulous weddings in Hollywood history. Benny, wearnin/; white tic. tails and glasses last nighl led his 19- year-old adopted daughter through the flowcr-fesrtooned Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. "I'd rather not look so good and wear glasses thah fall on my face," the comedian explained. Benny gave Joan in marriage to Baker, 26-year-old New York stock broker and son of industrialist Harry Baker, before a crowd of stars of stage, TV and/ movies. Rabbi Edgar E. Magnin performed the dOUble-ring ceremony and advised the couple to "forget about the.tinsel of life and live for the good things." There are about 5,000 students, in the -free university" sel up "by the United States in'its sector if Berlin. Whooping cough, the altitude having been found beneficial for thorn. O'Brien Heads Group in New Strip Cafe By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD Wl — Move over, Jack Dempsey and Joe Di Maggio, Pat O'Brien is gelling into the bistro business. The smiling Irishman is the figurehead of a group of moneymen Who plan to erect a restaurant, hotel and casino on Las Vegns' famed Strip. "They've been after me for some time lo use my name -for some kind of cstnblshment," .said O'Brien in the comfortable, trophy- laden den of his Bre'ntwood home. 'After all, my name has been before the public for a good many years and has acquired some degree of respectability. Other fellows-Toots Shors, Dinty Moore . Luchow, etc.-spent years building a reputation for their names; mine is already made. "At first they wanted mo to open a joint in New York. I wouldn't do it because of my friendship for Tools. Then they wanted a place here at the beach. That didn't sound right either. "Whfsn they came up with this Las Vegas idea, it sounded good. At first they were going to call it Pat O'Brien's Desert Spa, but that sounded a little high-toned. Now it's going to i>e just Pat O'Brien's. "I havo a little dough in it, but nothing compared to what the guys with the money are putting up . Mostly I just lend Ihem the name. The ofily stipulation is that I be on the premises at least 24 hours of every week. I may be there more. But if a picture job comes up, I'm excused. I get paid less, but I still get paid. It's a dandy deal. "What I'll do ia a number or two on the stage behind the bar. But mostly I'll just maingle among the guests and maybe tell a few stories. That's whal I like to do anyway and I might as well get paid for it." ' : • • •, O'Brien's backer is his friend William O'Connor, Los Angeles businessman. He dropped in at the O'Brien home and explained that he expected the O'Brien name to add some dignity to the Las'Vegas Strip. "After all, the other places are operated by syndicates that just pick some name for the Hotel, ' he reasoned. "None • of them is based on a personality. We think the public will be attractive to Pat's place because df the integrity behind his name." The financier said that backing was coming from New York, Texas and California businessmen , adding that their names cannot be revealed until they meet the approval of the state of Nevada. .Ground was broken for the;con: siruction of the first unit 10 days ago because it was the only time Pat was available for the ceremonies. Actual building will begin in a week Or so, O'Connor said, The casino and bar will go up first, he said, followed by a • 200- unit hotel. In 1940 the population of 4,355(000 in Berlin was exceeded only by the populations fo - London, New Y v orX and Tokyo. •. NEVV DEAtiEft f Arkansas Gazette B.L. RETTJG f r 6 A. M. Delivery 7 Phone 7-3381 or 7-386:6 i NEW NON-CANCELLABLE HOSPITAL POLICY .Issued by ' .. ' HOME SECURITY Llipfe'i . . ... .iNs. co...- J' • Ages — Birth to 100 yearti • Guarantee premium will never Increase '•<; • Good any Hospital or doctor in the world. . X. ,. Call or vyrl'te yojur reliable local asent r ., , . CECIL WEAVfclt Phone 7-3143 P. O. Boii 1 104 St.Joseph ; ••: • ' • l*fr*m~*. ..-. ff^^ ~ ' ASPIRIN TRY NUMBER ONE in power! Anything less is yesterday's car! World's Largest Seller at Wt i NUNN-McDOWELL MOfdR CO. 3rd and Walnut Hope, Ark, look fora WARNER'S at Announcing MRS. V/. N. BLAKE Has just returned from The Warner Bros. Gorsetiere School and is fully qualified to properly fit foundation garments. ; AArs. Blake will be glqd to assist yqw with fpuhdptipn gdrmeht problems. Your prettiest Inn-line under ppring fashion .- - •• ' ' • • - . . i Fosliion's whim is to be sliiu-ibut you'll t?lfe U lightly jn a WavnerV. lively elaslics, soft-touch iabrjee, o^l^i^' f" Jil ? e ! he Su-Up-Tpp* simply ^e y oy JN , . . $<> ^ ' v jj take-u-ofl feeling. See for yourself tomorrow- j-jght in ou ifipn,. So ? M r 1 ! A i i. jiiT rf^'S 1 I ««* S 1 * -!/l ^ l ' ^ llVl V!i! ',| 1 '^*' t' ,9

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