Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 16, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 16, 1954
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Page 2
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«»' OT**'UMUI«nB« *»!• */Item 1 flh of the *;«»«» laid tode "hew look i ttiatter what pav»ef." ftn inter. Is" ho strai " ffetalifltidri 0 strong brt barrows onti gilts; Cpots 10-15 higher bulk choice 17023 Olb one price 26 00 to all buying Interests; sizable spi inkling mostly Choice No 1 and 2 20 10, several lofids 230-240 Ib 25 7 r »-26 00 ex- .remes up to 26.10; bulk 240-270 ib 2=>.2<i-75; sCatlfiing 270325 Ib 24,2>23,25 choice 150170 tb25 002800 few 120-140 Ib 24275, sows steady to mostly Slower ; most sows 400 Ib down 23 5024 00 heavier weights 2250-2325; bonrs 17.00- A 64-5 ' 00 B 62.5; g*pH&UoB6- "" ~" "* - "jr, aft ex &«, Army |ujy cut down •viC6 roles. Ungearing ~lipe8%7,at radiea' • s Wai of mil- p^it>^ne - no ZD.50; good early clearance Cattle 4,200, calves 1,000, opening trade relatively slow but limited number of sales s>tiong; good nnd choice steers and heifers largely 19.00-2225, small lots, steers to 23.00 cows fully steady in mod- S5W8A in Htoici, forces ^coulc mes^qnw Raise Birth!** ,100 Years. > Hospital » Agent pZCi.fBoX 104 MARKETS §t» LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL SOCKYAHDS Hogs 10,500; active, steady roa ds. ' .up well Also higher were themo- tors, chemicals, electrical equip- !!1 I ments, soft drink issues, and" rail- POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO, March 18 I/PI — Live poultry steady; receipts 935 coops; F.O.B. paying prices unchanged to a cent lower; heav hens 27-31 light hens 18-20 frers or broilers 22-27 old roosters 1018 ducklings 2028. Butter stead receipts 1,413, 098; wholesale buying prices un changed; 93 score Continued from Page and blowing themselves to ngainst the wire. Worst Attack | PRESCOTT NEWS tiAntlflttM frettl P&t6 6fll - --^-.— •- -^nTTUn . 1 l«lin,.in.. n ,liimmi-.hirl T rt. .ill mmmj.rK^r-^glT-^Irt- bit? I cars 00 B 63 81 G 80. AA 64.75 92 89 C 59.25 Eggs steady; receipts 14,174; Wholesale buying rices U. S. large 39-39.5 U. S, mediums 36.5; U. S< standards 36.5; current receipts 3G, checks and dirties 34.1. crings' today trading very active, Prices at the farm, ending 11 a. m. today, broilers or fryers, 2>/ 2 to 3'/ 4 pounds, 20 cents. improving Of- fully adequate, eralely active, trading; utility an.l, LITTLE ROCK W —- Batesvillo- dommercial cows 1200-1400 con- p\ oia \ area—Market about steady, rters and cutters S.00-11.50; few Dcman d fair ' -----Strong cutlers to 1200, bulls roost- • -• ly sleadytilthoug h cutter and utility offerings under pressure uliii- ty and commercial bulls 13 00-15.00; cutter bulls I0.50-12.fi0, vcalcis 1,00 lower slaughter calves aUo weak to slightly lower, few prime vealers 29.00 good and choice 2300-2p.OO commercial and low good 10.00-92.00, Sheep 000; lambs aclive, 25 higher than yesterday; no change on aged sheep top 25 50 for load choice and prime wooled lambs few smaller lots 2525; few lots good and choicr 23,00-25,00; patt deck summer clips 25.00 load choice and prime lightweight No. 1 end .2 skins 23.25 slaughter ewes COO-0.00; aged bucks 5 00., . Others poked explosljte-i>6c1tea abrnboo rods through the F>ench barbed wire thickets to blast gaths for new attacks. The besieged garrisbh, 180 miles to the West of Hanoi ahd the supply port of Haiphong, could be supplied only by air-drop American-build C-47's braved withering janti-aircraft fire and flew lh Under 'an 1,800. foot ceiling .to parachute supplies. Almost every privately'owned air transport plane frofn biases all over Viet Nam was requisitioned by the French command for the air lift. • • •:"• The Reds had dropped their hit- run tactics Of the last seven years and were fighting from du'g-in 'positions and in human wnves<simi- las to Communists tactics in Korea FoUr-engined bombers tealhed 1,000-pound bombs on the Communist positions bdt bad weather aid- Wednesday March 1? The Prescott Musical Coterie win present their "Guest Day" program Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. O. G. Hirst with Mrs. , , Margaret Hunter Scott, vocalist, will he presented. ed the Reds. Chinese-trained Re artillerymen were firing at almost pointblank range into the bowl shaped -French held valley from suroundirif hills which at some points rose, to .2,700 NEW YORk STOCKS NEW YORK, March 16 '?) Stocks maintained a fair degree of firmness today in a quiet market Gains -in some Instances went to between 1 and 2 points while losses were held to a point or loss in key areas. , \ Aircrafta were among the Vbet- ter gainers, and most oils showed NEW VORK COTTON. NEW YORK, March 1 W) — Cotton futures were irregular today in slow dealings. The market started firm on a flurry of trade buying and then .eased slightly on scattered liquidation. Late afternoon prices were 40 cents a ale highe.- to 5 cents lower than the previous close. May 34 48 July 32.5?; Oct- 34.00. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO, March (ff> — Grains cased on the Borad of Trade today. Dealings were slow.- Grains; suffered mainly from feet. Red foot soldiers already overrnn two of the eight -had !' J- 1 *rl Plus ,V) , *. today for dotfa--- K3 >i'y'' > : »JsJ)£ f '3{v"' ^i - ""> W|to Supply "e;,Phpne 7-2731 writ* v, fc for Home vr mild profit taking and a lack of commercial demand. There was no export business reported and traders noted West Germany had gone to both Argentina and South Africa to buy corn, after having taken less than expected in the United States last week. Wheat closed 1%-1'A LOWER, March$2.29%, corn •%- lower, Maich $1.52'/ 2 , oats c lower to >/ 4 tughcr, March -77, rye .unchanged to higher, March $lv!6% and soybeans 1 cent lower to Vz higher, M*arch $3.47%-.: ; ; v, Cash wheat: None. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.57• ->4 No. 3 l,57'/4; -No. 4 1.53-53—•; No: --'5 1.52-53. Oats: No. 1 white 801/4. Soybeans: None. Barley nominal: Malting 1.20-02 feed 92-1.14. Field seed per 100 Ib nominal: white clover 10.25-75; red top. 27.00-28.00; alsike 17.00-18.00 eetimothy. 12;50.-13.50 red c 1 o v c r 27.00-28.00. When ,he docs, the Ffenqh/com- mand said, lhp> battle wduld ' be "decjsive," „ ' I'V '' The French were .striping, Jither isolated strongholds sdcl> os'"Luahg Prahartg and Kieng Khoitng in Laps in attempts to icinforce the Dien Bieru Pbu garrison whqse foi- bign legion French and naitve defenders were suffering "severe" losses » But while the defenders/ losses were heavy the attackrs were heavier. Authorities said 2,500 V^et Minh dead litteied the srarred and smoking battlefield and hung grotesquely on the barbed wire. They were the price paid by^ waves of srreaming, bugle-blowlnl JEtg'ds in seizing the two stroiigpointg,' The French counted Wounded and other enemy casualties, from nir bardment ahd ttrttftery oaunter- fire at a thee^-to-one ^ratJOn to account for the 10,000 elttmy casualties claimed* so far.' / n French r bopibers an^ fighters plastered the Reds arpund the clock Flare-dropping llt'-uft the battlefield with Eerie 1 IWagnesiyin flares at night. * ' AuittJemima to Visit Local Store Aunt Jemima, the World's foremost pancake expert, well-known for her tasty griddle cakes will be at Barry's Grocer and Market on Saturday March 20 it was announced today by Barry Brown manager. Mr. Brown pointed out that it is arare privilege for his neighbors and friends to be able to meet Aunt Jemima in person and eat her wonderful pancakes. As a leading culinary expert for over half a century, and originator of the world's first pancake ready-mix, Aunt Jemima's name and fame are almost legendary. She made her first public appearance during Chicago's Columbian Exposition in 1893. As a result of her immediate popularity her fame spread until it was soon a household word for godd pancakes. During the years, Aunt Jemima tids won fame for many othei tasty food innovations, but pancakes remain her favoi iate dish Mr. prown has extended a cordial iovitation for everyone to visit his store and meet Aunt Jemima on Saturday March 20th "Actually," ' larke White co-hostess. Miss Si- j h Golden, pianist, and Miss, » ' tess .to the '47 Bridge Club at her home on Wednesday afternoon. }' The rooms nrran/;ed for the ula l.yers were decorated with arrange 'ments of jonquils and panyies. The high score prizes was won by Wnrlhington. the second by " Mrs . Bob Re y. fuestlay, Mattfc 1*> --_.! ilast week in Beaumont, Texas. Friends of Mrs. C. P. Pltthijm _ will regret that she is ill in the Cora Donnell Hospital. Legal Notice » , th ri c by Mrs . c. P '™ 1 ls ncl ' The" Spiritual Life Group of the First Methodist Church will meet on Wednesday morning at 9:15 in the home of Mrs. Imon Gee, The men's Fellowship Supper of the Presbyterian Church will be held on Wednesday evening, J. H. Bemis, Lynn Harrell, C. W. Mo- Clpllahd and George Teat have charge of the supper arrangnments. Jim Nelson is program chairman The choir of the Presbyterian Church will practice on Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock. Thursday March 18 ,'• The Benjamin Gulp, Daughters 'of the American Revolution will on Thursday afternoon in the Mrs. B. A. Warren and Mr. W. G. Bensberg were br.'dse guests and Mrs. Adam Guthrie, Jr. a tea guest. Other members present included Mrs. E. R. 'Ward. Mrs. Chai lie Dews, Mrs. Jim-Nelson, Mrs. Glenn Hairston, Mrs. Charlie Scolt Mrs. O. W. Walking, and Mrs. Bob Yarbrnugh. A dninly salad course was served. 1950 Canasta Club Entertained By Mrs. C. G. Gordon The homo of Mrs. C. G. Gordon! was decorated with lovely arrange-j ments of jonquils and hyacinths on' Thursday afternoon when she en- lerlained Ihe 1950 Canasta Club. Mrs. Lne Kinney held hij'h score .11,em uu 1.111.11 out, j «Li,t* m»j» i »n n^ jnonois. home of Mrs. S. O. Lofian with A delicious s;ilad and ._ dessert Mrs. D. L. McRae, Sr. and Mrs. E. j course was served ' " L. Cass assisling hoslesses. Friday March 19 The Victory Homo Demonstra- I . I Burke Shelton, Mrs. Willinm Buch lanan, Mrs. Harold Parker, Mrs. C. P. Arnold, Sr., Mrs. Marion he said, folks that love good eating haven't lived until 'they try pancakes the way Aunt Jemima her self bakes them." tion Club will meet on Friday af lernoon in the home nt Mrs. D. S. Jordan at 2 o'clock. Miss Jimmy Nichols Easter Seal Chairman For Nevada County Miss Jimmy Nichols of Prescott will serve as Nevada County Chairman for the 1954 Easter Seal Campaign to be conducted throughout tho state beginning March 18. The drive, conducted each year by the Arkansas Association for the Crippled, better known as the Easier Seal Agency- is ' Rxpected to bn one of the Franks and members Mrs. Buchanan, Mrs. W. F. Denman, Sr. Mrs. Imon Gee, Mrs. Homer Ward, Mrs. J. A. Yanccy,. Mrs. Vermon Fore and Mrs. Kinney. Mr. and Mrs.' L. L. Bruce of Blp vins were Thursday visitors in Prescott. • ( Thc i Uniled States had no -city of more, than , 100,000, ^population 150 years "ago.' I "1 "Outer-Look" calls for the ;]! NEW FORMFIT "UNDER-LOOK l^lAVove the waist tlie new "Outer-Look 1 ! is high and rounded— - , |j#;feminine but natural and imexaggeralod. Gonllc, tho way Fonnfit's •Life Bras coax your curves in in lino . .. give you the most ; rUndeivLook." for sheer blouses, low necklines, " jts or i '"'J^'JilftClbtWy, securely, comfortably. A, B, C >•'|X^', "ffcpp^ 82 to 3^. Choose your Gay-Life * *v*g', _V'"''> . ''Strapless from our wid? ^ t ^ &*L *\£* i *inpjly of lovely styles. •*&'"' • * luce, $2,00 f IT i Forecasts New Military Look Is Adequate- By JOHN W, FINNEY WASHINGTON (UP) -^ Defense Secretary Charles E Wilson ,sajd today the government's ."rjeV look" military program will proy-ide "adequate" security under^ present world conditions but .i$£y )?£ '{it tered if conditions phapge^' . ( He forecast fuither^ cutsJjjji .military and Civilian roanpe$6f. • Deduced armament production, increased spending lor -planes, guided missiles, arid electronics^ and "adequate support" Hto vi ,the r '"niQ.fe,t promising and urgent"."' research, projects. , • >j V \ ' •> ' Wilson t tes 4 tJfjied' before ,thec t Senas , President ^ •tt Vi? %» ^titjf Dan Dailey, Actor Most Postponed By BOB THOMAS -HOLLYWOOD (A 1 ) —- Meet the most postponed actoi in Hollywood —Dan Dailey. T?he lanky hoofer hasn"t acted in a picture since early last year, although he has been slated to reach the cameias time and again. Here's his sad tale 1 "It all started last May when I was supposed to start 'There's No Business Like Show Business' with Ethel Meiman Walter Lang yrtio was going to diiect the ..pic- lire, fell ill and it was postponed a month His condition didn't im- jrove, and the studio wanted him o direct the film So it was, post- joned indefinitely "Then I was set to make an independent picture called 'Susan Slept Here ' I had a piece of the pjcture and everything, After sev eral postponements, the whole dea was sold to Howard Hughes arid shifted to RKO More postpone ments. : , *'Meanwhile, Fox was getting :eady to make 'Pink Tights ' They wanted to know when Hughe; be through with me Well ttyghes hemmed and hawed as only he can- Finally Fox said couldn't do 'Susan,' and Dick Powell was cast in it. "One day I show up for work in 'Pink Tights,' which I was to'make with Marilyn Monroe and Frank Sinatra. Frank had all eady : been working a week. I appeared and Waited foi two houis No Marilyn. | was told to go home " After sitting around for weeks waiting for Manlyn to fill those pink tights, Dan was pulled out of the cast and assigned to the re- st^rted "Show Business" Now it looks as though he's really going \0 iivork At least he's doing dance lehearsals. He's not counting on anything until the cameras are actually lollmg. He has no complaints about his plight. He has collected his week- Jly check of a few thousand dollars and done the things he likes it—riding his horses and skiing. 'The only trouble is that both 4hose exeicises stretch out the cotf muscles," he said "Since I •started the dance lehearsals, I've been pounding the muscles buck down again I limp around the ftpuse like an old codgei " "In these times, it doesn't make any difference," he replied. "If you can come up with a good picture every three years, you can stay in business." contributions will remain in Arcansas and 50 per cent of dona- ions received in Nevada county •emain in 'the country to provide services for crippled children. Major project of the Eastpr Seal Agency is the Children's Convalescent Center at Jacksonville, the'only hospital in Arkan- Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Hesterly spent Thursday in Texarkana. Mr .and Mrs. J. T. McRac have had as their guests Mr. and.'Mrs. Rio Cox of Brownwood, Texas, Mr and Mrs. Banks Cox of Texarkana and Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Cox of Rosston. most extensive in the Agency's listorv. and will run for a full Mrs. Emmet Parham, Pamela, monlh. ending Easier Sunday. Rickey, and Gordon o£ Camden Miss Nicholas has emphasized W ere the Friday guests of her par- hn fad lhal 91 per cent of all! e nts, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Gordon, unds received from Easter Seals Mr. and Mrs. Jim Barnfill and Jimmy of DaUa<j. Texas were the weekend guests oi' her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Murrah. sas where complete facilities arej-iel, Sr.. arovided for the rehabilitation of crippled children. Mrs. B. A. De Lamar Hostess To' '47 Club Mrs. B. A. De Lamar was hos- Miss Myrna -Sue Daniel of El Do rado was Ihe weekend guest of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Dan- Mrs. William Buchanan is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Oldenburg in New Orlaans. Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gordon, An. . na and Ellen spctit several days NOTICE OF SALE OF SCHOOL BONDS :£ Washington School District No.-.* 12 of Hempstead Cognty. Arkansas :> hereby gives notice that it Will sell to the highest bidder for cash its proposed issue of $30,000 in VA% school bonds dated March 1, 1B54, interest payable semi-ohtiually. and maturing serially on March 1 of each year as follows: $1000 in 1950 to 1959, inclusive L r )()0 in 1960 to 1971, inclusive 2000 in 1972 to 1975, inclusive These bonds, if approved by the electors of the Districl at the an- * nual school eleclion on March 20, 1954, will be payable in the first instance from Ihe proceeds of a building fund lax of eight mills on the dollar of the assessed valuation of all taxable property in the District, beginning in the year 1955, which will constitute a continuing annual levy until the principal and interest of the bonds are paid in full. The buyer may name the place „ of payment and trustee, and may have the right to convert the bonds to a lower rale of inlcrest, substantially in accord with the Universal Bond Values Tables and subject to the approval of the Commissioner of Education. The buyer -. will be expected lo pay : .the following expenses of the issue: tho , printing and trusteeing of the bonds ', and the fee of Townsend & Townsend, Attorneys, Lillle Rock, upon , whose approving opinion the bonds > will be issued. The bonds will be ' callable for payment prior lo ma- lurily in inverse numerical order , at par and accrued interest, as follows: from surplus in the building fund, on any interest paying date; from funds from any source, on any j interest paying date on and after< March 1, 1959. The sale will be held upon Auction bids at 11:30 o'clock A. M. on; the 30lh day of March, 1954, in Ihe \ office of Ihe Superintendent ot ! Schools in Washington, Arkansas. Each bidder will be required to file , ; a certified check in the sum of 1 $600, payable to the District, as; liquidnted damages if he is the sue'-? cessful bidder and fails to complete the purchase. Other checks will be returned promptly. T,he District: reserves the right to reject any and alt bids. For further information address the undersigned. GIVEN this 1st day of March,; 1954. ' . - !<,.,. WASHINGTON SCHOOL j >* DISTRICT NO. 12 OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS : By C. E. Me ser, President . And Carl Martin, Secretary i March 2, 9, 10 •-•: •v' r; *-i ,. $$* / i,~ <«.~ f<v/|t ; if« ate Approprjj it opened 1 ^he'-f-j,,,,.- ---* - v • Eisenhower 'j? $37^00;, Q00,jjpp 'sp^pd- mg request foy th6 a fpr the 12 .months l j July 1. Sen, Burnet R, Maybank (P-SC) said earlier that the administration's military budget "has been i educed too much" and that more funds are needed for the An Folce and Army, And Sen J. William FulbrigJH (D-Aik) called for a "pew lopk at the new look" beqause "only the most naive could belieye tl*at tb£ roduptions m military; expenditures , . have strengthened pur ( ' de fense." „ ' ~ In his prepared testimony, 'son did not reply dn,ec_tjy questions about the "new ,^. laised by Adlai 1 E. §teA?enson, for- mei DembcratiP presidential can didate, and othpr Demociats Asserting there is a "lot of confusion" about tl>e , "new look," WH son said if W«s a "natural evolii tion" from the: "crash program' adopted after the start of the Korean war "when it was feared that this might become the open phase of a new world conflict" He said the new military plans appioved by the new joint chiefs of staff, the National Security Counsil and Mr, Eisenhower, aye; "geared to improving our state of preparedness over an extended period of time/ 1 "They are of course predicated on the international situation as we ( see it today," be said, "Should if ing years. He did not give figuies change we might have to revise our plans." Nothing anounced plans to cut total U, S. militaiy foices to about S 047,000 by June 30, 1955, Wilson said he hopes efforts to reduce turnover will allow" a "somewhat lesser requirement for military and civilian personnel" m the 12 months ending June 30, 1956, and succeed £4 'i <!**.< iVi- in. : no s e q m s / o worry about! legs look, slimmer', fr/mmer— seam/ess s'Joe kings by day and dress sheers: $1.50 to $1.95 - 1 li.^Jrt , , * > v " f ^ t ^ (' I t < '_

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