Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 18, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 18, 1954
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Page 2
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afAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, Mateh 18, 1§$4 'it' i fffllitical ther was nd bSll wttuhl 'pass although attacked -,-- J), forecast a Vety •|!ecl8lott cp-'tte exmption in e:, i&t;¥of«.£rtar, »}*„ '^^ . afty advantage at 1 theft, istee." Thb , 213 MARKETS ,&¥. Lduist Livestock 'NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. W! — Hogfc 7,000; trading slower than usual; uneven weights 1 160 lb tip steady to 23 lower than yes- lighter weights to 25 higher: 20.00-25; latter terday's average and sows steady Choice 180-236 )b oh the tatt-wrlt- Mearis Com- g£?<wa;*r<Uft'the ihicfc of thu 5«f A«Jd, .privately, they expect trt'.los? the battle over But they feaM the par- -j,,.Dregs' the, issue in thp !a§d,;in otttgrwistonnl elec- flmEUgns this fall , m&hw™'*t Jifeate4 debate . iy;..,rtettMM!tat8 '„ hammem! 'thefr them ,tbAt the GOP fairly freely pdfly for weight tip to 225 lb later 26.10 down, with 26.00 most freely,paid prJCe; 230,2(50 lb 25-25-26.10 few 260-310 lb 24.50-25.50 160-170 lb 2S.OO-26.23; sows 400 lb down 23.60-24.25; heavier sows 22.50-23.50 boars 17.0020.50. Battle 2,000, calves 1,000; relatively little done on steers anl heifers; few early sales steady 6ti commercial and good at 15.00-20.00, cows moderately active and steady utility and commercial 12.00-14.00"; canners and cutters 0.00-12.00; bulls steady utility and commercial 1.1.00-15.00 cutler bulls 10.50-12.50 vealers 1.00 lower; coops, 1 f.o.b. paying prices til changed to 3 cents lower heavy hens 24-28, light hefts 18-20 fryers or -broilers 22-27 old roosters 1616 ducklings none. Butter unsettled receipts 1,368,640; wholesale buying prices unchanged score AA 62.5; 89 C 56.25 cars 90 B 639 80 C 59. 5 Eggs steady receipts 20,897; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 dent higher; tf. S. large 3940.5 U. S. mediums 36.5; U. S. standards 36.5 current receipts 36 checks and d rtieS 34.5. to 1 cent lower; 93 64.75 92 A 64.5;9 0 B good and choice" 22.00-26.00; prime to 28.00 commercial few and some- / VTi 1 ™' -P J ^C<'V T '?'™""-? l "*T*j^f* vUUJQ f%£€&6urtain. *, "' ' loiiS,delegates indi- tnpve:',Xag;-fieneral appro- 8l%K*Vj'' y^sR'A^ s • ', - WiSitgfe.' fj' V <i r good venler? 15.00-21.00;, commercial and goad slaughter calves 15.pO-l8.00. Sheep 200; nil classes steady: good to prime wooled lambs'24,50- 25.50- lop 25.50, same as yesterday this equals higher price since late July; Jew-cull and utility grades 10.00-20.00; paik deck good and choice No. 2 .skinsi 22.50 small lot fresh clips 22.00; slaugh- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO, March 18 tffl An ter ewes 44.00 0.00; 5.00. aged bucks NEW YORK STOCKS' NEW YORK, March 18 (M Tho Stock Market continued its recovery drive today for the second straight session. 5 Many major divisions of the market joined in with vigor and pushed gains to between 1 and 2 points at the best. Losses were small, 5 Pricesjjpencd on a steady basis and then began to climb within the first hour* Tha Icdntinued on into the early afternoon. Best acting divisions were the steels, motors, aircrafts, and some railroads. Also higher were the oils, coppers, chemicals, utilities, and a s zablc list of miscellaneous jlsues. NEW YORK COTTON JtfEW YORK, March 18 (ffl — Cotton futures drifted lower, today in , slow dealings. Scattered 'liquidation and heging met an indifferent mill demand for contracts, Mos ttr'a'ders held to the sidelines, pending fresh incentives in the cot- tcjn^texJUe, a,rjd expor,t situation. _' fcate afternoon prices were un- c^ia'nged to 20 cents' a bale lower Lhjarj jthft.pre^ious^cjose, ]\l'ay t ,34.45fi Juty'S4.SO'a£id .Oqt'SijMftfi POULTRY AND PRODUCE /pHlCAGO. 'March J8 (fl—USD A ^-Liv'e poultry steady on yourjg stock weak' on lions; receipts 591 easy trend in wheat spread to the rest of the grain market before tho close on the Board of Trade today. Soybeans, up several cents at one time, lost just about all their eariv gains. Feed grains dipped slightly below yesterday's finish. Wheat was easier from-the~start Old crop futures .were sold on reports the Commodity Credit Corp. had finished swapping hard wheat for red. New crop months declined on recripts of snow in some areas of the winter wheat belt. Wheat closed lf/P)-2'/8 lower, Mar. $2.27-$2.2(!, corn 1 cents lower tc 3 « higher, Mar. $1.52%-$1.53, oats 1 /2 lower to l /s higner, Mar. 77%, rye 1'4-21/4 lower, Mar. {J.IS'/i, and .soybeans unchanged to l'/a higher. Mar. S3.i51%. Cash wheat: ( No. 2 yellow hard 2.33%. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.57'/ 4 57!,i No. 3 1.52J/2-50 ; No. 5 1.52—. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 81'/ 2 -82V4; No. 1 white 81 ] / 4 No. 2 76'/i. Soybeans: None. Says FarmersrMust Look to Congress DENVER (ft— Arkansas farmers must look to Congress instead of the administration for help in solving lower farm prices says J. Albert Hopkins of Little Rock, president of the Arkansas Farmers Union. Hopkins' comment came after Secretary of Agriculture Benson told the National Farmers Union Contention here that those who advocate high rigid farm price supports are, leading farmers toward the complete breakdpwn of federal farm-aid programs. The Arkansan said -he had hoped Benson would indicate in his s-peech that the-* administration would "do something to bolster our sagging economy. 1 ', r "Instead^ 1 jlttlw' Padded, < >"there were strong implications that ( ,the pace of the 'current trend (toward flexible farm supports would be stepped up. Now t it is apparent that" our 1 only relief lies with Con- 'grcss." . v '•- Leveling Off in School Construction By WILLIAM W. HUGMt§ LITTLE ROCK, (UP) — A "lev elling-off" process in public schoo' construction, previously predictec by education officials, has become apparent in the issues that are on the ballot for the annual schoo' .elections jn Arkansas this Saturday. A much smaller precentage of construction bond proposals are on the ballot this year as well as fewer requests for increases in school millage rates. Sttate Education Commissioner Arch Ford said recently that most of the school construction needs in the state have been met, particularly those caused by largei school population has been th program for equalization of school facilities between white and Negro students. Ford and other education officials have estimated that at least $21,OOQ,000 (M) is required to bring Negro education facilities up to the average of white facilities. A United Press survey of issues on the ballot this Saturday indicates that the': highest millage rate request may be ,the one for 70 mills being asked in Western Grove district No. 12, in, Newton county. This ties the all-time previous record set'tin. the Parkin district of Cross county. The 40-mill increase at Western Grove probably will go into a building fund. The district' previously tried to borrow money from the states revolving loan fund for construction purposes. . . . A new rate of 08 mills is being sought in the Brookland- district of Craighead County:to replace the $300,000 three-year-oid school that burned down there several weeks ago. One of the largest bond issues to be voted on is at Stuttgart, where voted on is a 5400,000 proposal in eight-mill increase to a new rate oC 33 mills to retire a proposed $425,000 bond issue for. school building. Another large bond issue to be voted on is a $400,000- roposal in Warren special District No. 1 in Gradley county. A 2-mill increase in the millage rate is being asked to retire the bond issue for construction of an 18-rpom elementary school for Negroes and a 14-room school for white pupils. The total enrollment at Warren jumped from 1,614 in 194G to 2,200 in 1954. A bond issue of $125,000 is being sought at Mena for construction of a new elementary school in that Polk County city. No millage boost would be required for this, however. This also holds true at the Harrison s'chool district No; 1 where Boonc county voters are asked to approve a $1§0,OOC/' b$nd / issue with no increase in taxes. The money would be used to build a new grade school. In Mississippi county, a bond issue of $50,500 is 'sought to ^repair and equip schoor buildings'. Another 6-8 Cigarettes a Day Is Best FfcANCISCO (UP) — '. Dr. Charles S. Cameron, medical di-> rector of the American Cah'cer Society, said today he smokes a pack of cigarettes a day — but advsied- other persons to stop at six or eight. Cameron said persons concerned about lung cancer should smoke "moderately" because of the possibility cigarettes cause the disease. "By moderately, I mean six or eight cigarettes a day," he said. "And people -who don't smoke would be better off if they didn't start." Cameron, here for a meeting of the cancer society's board of directors, said yesterday, "evidence to date justifies the suspicion that cigarette smoking does, to a degree as yet undetermined, in rease the likelihood developing cancer of the lung." He was careful to emphasize, however, that cigarettes cannot be the whole cause of lung cancer. He said other elements to blame are asphalt in street pavement and motor fumes in the atmosphere. •urn George Washington called Connec ictit the "Provision Slate" because its residents contributed more war goods to his army than any other during the Revolution. Oilers, Peono Coast to MUWins issue of $18,000 would finance replacement of a school at Wilson lhat was destroyed by fire. Voters in the NorpheH district of Union county are asked to approve $40,000 for construction of additional classrooms and a cafeteria. An'l at Junction City District No. 75. a six-mill increase is sought to ju'ld a school for Negro student. In Jefferson county bond issue of $00,000 at Dollarway District No. 2, and $40,000 at White Hall District No. 27 are on the ballots. "A $7,050 bond issue is sought at Big Flash District No. 32 in Bax- :er county. Mountain Home District S T o. 9 wants a six-mill increase to nelu retire existing debts. Millage increases for debt service and building funds are soueht at the Huntsville and Kingston clis- .rints in Madison county. The town of Gurdon in Clark county is seeking a four-mill in crease for improvements to Negro school buildings, including con struction of a new gymnasium. In Independence • county, a five- mill increase is on the ballot for $25,000 construction bond 'issue vill be voted on at Oil Trough. No millage increases or bond is suos are on the ballot in populous Sebastian county, location' of Fort Smith, Arkansas' second largest city. And in Pulaski county, most popu- ous in the state, only an eight- mill increase in North Little Rock s on the. ballot. There are no other millage boosts or bond issues in he twin cities. Little Rock's principal building needs were taken care of in large Dond issues voted a year ago. i^'-^WSSv-;;:'-. • "T^^f---^ ''"K ,fW s t ; «• . ' Jf^l/V''^ W^>'^" ? ' ^, ,; ^'fe^ • you sensible about this subject of tackle doesn't go around in everyday life., r *T* r \V yfWW'repQrd sprinter doesn't have to ,J}i8 prowess on city side* u _are, the less you. have to Jest's how it is with a Buick \ JtV'a spectacular performer— Wtftftly b.^i for this one combines 0 • highrcojnpression 200-horsepower V8 engine with a nimble weight of only 3866 pounds as it comes oft the assembly line. That's a power-to-weigbt ratio that chalks up a new record—a .ratio that no other Buipk has ever reached before. It can spin your wheels on a dry pavement if you give it the gun, but why waste rubber ? If some show-oft wants to get the jump on you at a traffic light, why not let him have fun ? He isn't kidding anyone but himself, when the name on your car is CENTURY, Ihe real pride of owning such a car is simply this: You know so well what.it can do that you never have to prove it. That lets you enjoy the tireless ease of its gait in ordinary driving, when only a fraction of its eager power is working. It gives you a quick reserve for breasting a hill—and the happy knowledge that there's still more to come in a sudden emergency. Sure, this,is more power than most people really have to have. But you can hardly call it extravagant, when you are buying more horsepower per dollar in a CENTURY thaq you get in any other car in America. WITON BOW STARS FOR BUICK- Se« ihe Bvick-Berl? Show TueKJay Evenings i"' r £ ^3 t Vflr $&*-&+$£'$$ ic r*f '" f/ *ff ^ i&^'F ' BUICK CO. "fWF.UjlK'P}?^^^;^ . ^P^PP^ 9j ft, Ml — Peoria's defenj- ing champions and the co-favorile Phillips 66ers coasted into quarterfinals of tho 47th National AAU Basketball Tournament with decisive victories last night. Four other veteran AAU clubs — Denver, Los Angeles, San Diego and San Francisco — and two surprise teams made it into tonight's round of eight. Akron's Goodyear Wingfoots were the only seeded team bumped out in yesterday's traditional round of upsets in the tourney. The Ohio team was flipped over 79-76, by a group of Utah State players eprcsenling Associated Food Stores of Ogden, Utah. The Utahans meet the other surprise five, Ft. Sill, Okla.. Commanders, who dumped Seattle Buchan Bakers, 93-72. Peoria opened defense of its title by dustiing off Indianapolis Anderson Tovvne House, 82-44. Peoria next meets San Francisco's Young Men's Institute, a 78-59 winner over the capable C. V. E. travelers of Artesia, N. M. Philiphs exhibited cus'tomary polish in flicking off -Cleveland's Carmack Realtors, 90-37. The GGers now meet San Diego's Orihalva Buicks. Denver's Central Bankers met Opposition in Senate Race LITTLE ROCK MV-.Robert Hays Williams of Russellville will oppose F. F. Acree of Perry County in the Democratic primaries for state senator from the 10th Senatorial District. Incumbent Bob Bailey Jr., of Russellville has not filed for reelection. Williams filed (yesterday for the district post which includes Perry Pope and Cotiway counties. Bill Locke, standout. a Maryland State Arnold Short, Oklahoma City University star Who was picked up for the tournament, got 13 points in his brief appearance with Phillips. Short, third highest major col- lego scorer this season, is the only collegian to be added for the tourney by nhy of the veteran AAU outfits. unexpected opposition in a hare 1 .-, plugging Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo.,j soldier outfit. They had to rally in the fourth period of an 85-75 victory. The Ft. Sill five, which came here unheralded, is heavily-favored to go into the semifinals. The Oklahomans have two fine hot- makers in George Macuga, former guard at Bradley University, and JOIN NOW GROUP FORMING NEW Non Cancellable Hospital Policy Home Security Life iris. Co. • Guaranteed Never to Rate* Rates, • Ages — Birth to 100 Years. • No Medical Examination Required. • Good Any Doctor or Hospital • Demand Nob Cancellable Policy. Call or write your Reliable Agent CECIL WEAVER Phone 7-3143 P. 5. Box 104 i i! 1 NOW OPEN ... HOPE BOWLING CENT 205 S. Main Street OPEN DAILY LADIES INVITED i SAVE by trading at B&B, You Save Two Ways - Because we give U. S. Green Stamps & Double Stamps every Wednesday. TOMATOES - No. 2 Can . .... CORN - Happy Valley - 303 Can PEAS - Trellis - 303 Can . ..... SPINASH - Del Monte - 303 Can CUT BEANS - Hartex - 303 Can Cans DERBY CHILI; :;,CON CARNE , 2 -1514 Cans 39c NATIONAL BISCUIT CO. 1 Lb. Box NANCY HANK RED SOUR PITTED CHERRIES 2 DERBY TAMALES 2- 15!4Cans 25c GODCHAUX v . 10 Lbs. CLOVER LEAF DRY SKIMED '•-' l"'i Boxes '* it Snowdrift 3 ibs 83c Kitchen Chef VIENNA .SAUSAGE Can IOC HOMINY SOOSize Can 5c TEA !b. box MILK and Carnation Wesson Oil PINT. . 32c 63c Quart ICE GREAM Mellorine Fre-Zert Vi Gallon 49C DONALD DUCK ORANGE JUICE 2 «ozc.n s STRAWBERRIES 10 Oz. Soxes HOME GROWN Turnip Greens Tender Greens 2 Bunches CARROTS 3 Pkgs. 25c ORANGES Sack FULL OF JUICE BANANAS 2 Lbs. FRESH DRESSED HOME GROWN Lb, FRYERS T-BONi, SIRLOIN and CLUB Lb. PURE GROUND Lb. READY,TO. 2 for; r ..-T5c BEEF STEW Lb. BEEF CHUCK Lb, • i/k wF rm Wf- H WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT PURCHASES PRICI5 FOR FRIDAY, MARCH 19th *nd SATURDAY, MARCH WI DELIVER SUPER MARKET 7-450! f *

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