Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 19, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, March 19, 1954
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Page 2
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ilAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ft Who lying self* ,"ftiay turn _• a? the - in- ie seven-maii PRESCOTT NEWS * - - Jn — Colin, Army See- f.y,' Stevens;, and "t,mjf's chief "' to tell ,_ _,.,. . that a wit tA$^JnJ>pUldLbe ,the first '" JK - J *\ - by the nent and 'a jail term :6riVicted in ,'perjury. ' P t ',jr<ev^ J Y03i around D,aVM4$ehino, son •"•'• 3 -'"- pnd utt- ,staff up pf; epn^rnunlsm in cedi moran^ W, M. U. Has Royal Sfcrvice Program The W. M, U. of the First Baptist ChUrch met pn Monday afternoon at the annex for the monthly ttttyai Service program with 20 members present,' Circle 2» with Mrs. Thell Banning in charge, presented the program on the topic "Lifting America's Moril Prejudices,", / The optnhlg swig fy6S "How Irrr) a Foundation',' followed With firaycr by Miss Lillie Butcher. 'THe devotional talk Was given >v Mrs. Banning. c. 'L-roy Phillips, Mr. S. W. Mrs. Wilburn Willis and Mrs Buddy Sarrett gave interest- ins talks on th« program theme. , The meeting closed with a pledge by'the group to help lift America's Moral*. Unda Seott Hostess To Jr. Musical Coterie Linda ' Scott Was hostess to the Junior, 'Musical Coterie at her ,ome on Monday afternoon. Spring flowers in bright array ecorated the rooms. The prosidebt presided and con- uctcd Ihc business. Margaret, -Hunter Scott present- i\ho program, on "The Part That VlUFie'.Had In The Struggle For Independence" and told the facts 'of ivar and patriotic songs, , A piano solo, "The Bumble Bee" was played by Betty Lindsey. -Minuet" by Mozart was played by Ja,ne Kitchens, -. The April meeting will be a ,oint meeting With the Prescott Musical Coterie at the First Methodist Church.* Cookies and cold drinks were ser- V t ed to \Z members, Mrs. H. V. Scott — jt Mi's. 'Tommy Grayson. conducted a series of meetings at flic Laurel St. Church. W, &. Dcnman, •! Sr. and. Mark Justiss have been business visitors in St. Louis. Capt, and Mrs. S. B. Scott Jr. and children have returned to El Dorado after a visit with his parents, Lt. Col, and Mrs, S. B. Scott Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Hesterly have returned from a motor trip to New Orleans land Mobile. Mrs. Ruby Stewart of El Dorado has been the guest of Mr. Erozie Haynie. Mfs. Mrs. Cleo Hines has had as her guests, Mr. and Mrs. t Harold Rix and daughter of Little Rock. ; :,iheJj&my. was holding McCar".Adams •say* ho i.wlll not 1 , wil) Mrs. Herman Bonds •Rose Garden Club Speaker Ixively 'arrangements of daffodils decorated the home of Mrs. Horace Jones on Tuesday afternoon for the March meeting of the Rose Garden Club, Mrs. A. M. Rettig and Mrs. "Bryon Ritchie Were assisting hos*- .esses. ' At the, conclusion Of the business mee'ting conducted by the president Mrs. Vernon "Buchanan," Mrs. t Herm^n "'Bonds, attuied ih Japanese costume, i 'gave" -ah Interesting talk on '«,« r-jjipaneses 'Flpwer *Arrange' ' «he r^titino i/j ",<"*'I P'Wound'to ' -asking loyalty Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hambrlght, of Beaumont, Texas announce the arrival of a daughter on March 15. Mr. and Mrs. R. W, Hambright of frescott are the ' paternal grandparents. A dainty dessert course in the; St. ' Patrick, rhottf was served to' 1(3 ' Miss Martha Marilyn McGinnis daughter of Mr. and 'Mrs. R. V. MtoGinnis of Tulsa, Okla and grand daughter .of Dr, J. D. Cornish 'p£ Prescott, has been elected president of/ Kappa Kappa .Gamma at the University of Tulsa where she is a, student. Miss McGinnis has al- ao, been selected a delegate^ to, 'at- 1 tend the National Kappa Conven- ;jon hv Jasper'Alberta, Canada in June. and Mrs. Qberl Henderson lave returned to Walnut, Ridge after* a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cam McGuire, Mr. Henderson WOAOCASTUW . .9VSTEM . Artillery Duel in Progress in Indochina By LARRY ALLEN * HANOI, Indochina M^fThe- Vietminh and the French kept up their 'violent artillery dilel;8t Dien Bien Phu today but there slill was no resumption of massed rebel infantry charges trying to eVfeVWhelm the French Union's hoi-thWcst irt- dochina fortress. ;*' Under a full moon and a, star- studded sky and on into the morning the shelling and heavy French air strikes on the rebel. IjJoTOons kept up around the clock,'- ' Some ground contacts yesterday were reported but they Were only clashes between advanced French forces and small rebel unU? on the south and southwest fringes of the Fronch-held plain. Some of these came within 250 yards of French command posts. The defenders SiU anticipated another major Vietminli effort on the northern entrance,to ^the heart of the forress. The Vietminh hold hill positions) in" the ridrithern perimeter they captured from the French early this week in the battle which began last Saturday. Some French sources speculated yesterday that the continuing • at- tillery barrage might be covering a Vietminh wlthdrayal, -,, that Vietminh Gen. Vo Nguyen Giap might have had enough after losing an estimated 12,000 dead or wpunde j —one fourth of the ,force he is believed to have in the'area- , ut a French army .spokesman sai d last night'the Vietmjnh still were rushing supplies byj coolii train and truck up to the area'.in- dicatii\ g another mass assault was. in the offing. The : rebels broke off the desperate charges Wednesday Friday 5:00 Bobby Benson — M 5:30 Wild Bill Hickok' — M 5:55 Headline News — M fl;00 KXAR Supper Club 6:15 Evening Edition Ne\s'S 6:30 Gabriel Heatter — M (5:45 Perry Como — M 7:00 Inside Story 7:15 Guy Lombar'do night. As the artillery duel raged 7:30 Sh9p>er Special 8:00 . News, Bill Hen»y — M 8:05 Sports Ten — M •8 :16J-, Dinner Date — M 8:30 J t Have A Heart"— M 9r00-' 'News, Frank Edwards — M 9: 15 Manhatten • Crossroads — M 8:*2D ' Tunes By Telephone 10:00 Final Edition News 10: 15 United Nation Today 10': 30 Dance 'Orchl Z- M 10:55 Lets 'Look At The Weather 1UOO Sign Oft Saturday •' " '"- ' 5:57 Sien On 6:00 #ythm Hound Up £f», JS - Newa,.*'-,*Mark'ets f>:30 RiUyily favorites ' French WASHINGTON (UP) — Gen. Douglas MacArthur and President j Eisenhower got together today what MacArthur described as 'purely social gathering." MacArthur. now board of Remington-Rand flew were! for a private meeting with Mr.,-- violent . rebel _.. Eisenhower who was once his; su b-! awa ' lca ordinate and then lunch with the, sauns President and other persons. j With, clear, sunny weather the Asked before the meeting wheth- French unleashed the full fury of Aunt Jemima There is romance, intrigue and all the color of another age in the background of Aunt Jemima, who will appear at Barry s Grocery and Market on Saturday, March 20. It was m another age whore everyone loved good cooking that the legend 9f Aunt Jemima started, at the Higbee's Landing plantation in Louisiana. And Aunt Jemima taught the flour companies the art of making pancakes, in Chicago in 1893 and her success was made . . . today s Aunt Jemima still makes those wonderful pancakes and will appear at Barry's Grocery and Market here Saturday. MARKETS ST. UOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. ):__ Hogs: 5,000; active, uneven; barrows arid gilts 25-50 higher than yesterday's average sows steady to 25 higher; .bulk. ..choice. < 180-230 NEW YORK COTTON NEW.YORK, March 19 W) —Cot ton futures were mostlyhighe r t o day in slow trading. Nearby May was Under moderate -pressure o" liquidation and hedging. The balance of the market firmed , on MocArthurcmd Ike Meet 'Socially' Friday, Match 19, 19S4 . ,*._..-• . -f-y^j; , n'uri i mir ri ^^jS-^^jjy "•'-"-'-'•^ French Gird for Another Red Thrust By LARRY ALLEN HANOI Indochina (M ™ from the United Slates and i led Vietminh artillery g r ange today across wire of Dien Bien Phu « b Ffencll th t IncIoChiHa it* er he exempted a givernment signment, MacArlhur told reporters, "I don't know — my guess would be that it is a purely social gathering." said he was "delighted come down" ' to Washington from New York when he received the President's invitation. MacArthur was accompanied by a former ntaff officer, retired Maj. their airpower, too, on the Corii- munist-led rebels' artillery posts and troops massed around the heavily fortified who 'has general's spokesman since MacArthur was fired iri 1951 by former President Gen. Courtney Whitney often served as the plain. In their | sixth day of constant attack, tne to j French still were confident they would win a major victory. Latest word from the battle- | ground plain six miles long aiap four miles wide said the rebels still had not resumed the frontal assaults by thousands of screaming frantic warriors which so far had been unable to penetrate the barbed wire ringed, bunkered, heart Truman as Far Enst commander. o£ the fortress. Thre was some speculation Mac-! Though the French expected a Arthur and Mr. Eisenhower might discuss the crucial war situation resumption of tho rebel charges momentarily, the Vietminh since | yesterday had steered shy of the in Indochina. - - u Mr Eisenhower and MacArthur'mad. wave-on-wave rushes whi Orient had strewn the battlefield arTd were chatting about the when reporters and photographers were admitted to the President's office for picture taking. MacArthur, sitting at the President's left, was drawing upon his long service in the Far East in a discussion of differences between Officentals and Orientals. Ib 26.50-60; mostly 26.50 the ,26.60 trade and' commission house buy- 7:00 Ajarin C3b'cJ< Club 7:25 Sports Report ' ,7:30 News, Breakfast Edition 7; 40 .Calendar Of JSvents 7:45 -Pevotional 8:00 Saturday Iflt Parade 9:00 Wioody Wflodpecker — M 9: an Headline News — M regular staft to work on this investigation. It will be their job to get information together, some of it to be'used in the case of Cohn and question witnesses on what their testimony will be. So the committee yesterday decided to make Cohn step aside, for this investigation, and the- whole staff too, Another chief counsel-aud a new staff will be hired for; this one investigation. Some committee members ex- prcssqd hope yesterday the investigation could begin late next week, not only in public buj. befora tel evlsipn cameras. This see.rns "'unlikely. , Eirsjt the staff will have to be assembled, evidence and information gathered, and some prospective wjtoesses questioned before the hearing opens. Late'next week be too soon for that, "remodeled 9Mr dining r9o < ab)f'to take care of your dining ' o to trjeChMrfch pf your choice and after ... ., *j.-,•.. ^ y Qnd ep j oy on g O f our i lunches, 9:35 Woody Woodpecker 10:00 Helen Hdll — M 10; 15 Town &. Country 10:30 Headline News' -- M 10(95 U. S. Military Ac. Bpnds •— 11:00 Jelly Elliott , 11:15 Church Calendar fc Hymns 11:30 Hymns From Harding 11:45 Noon Ne,ws 12:00 Man On The Farm — M 12:30 Symphonies For Youth — M French fighters and . .bombers strafed, rocketed and fire-bombct the bulk of the rebel forces con centrated just north andnortheas o f the 6-by-4 mile oval plain. They knocked out a string o rebel gun emplacements and show ered fire bombs on a convoy o trucks moving up to the northerr art of the plain, presumably carrying fresh war equipment t bolster the next charge. , Throughout the day the ; ,:Frenc parachuted fresh troops ammuni tiori: and war supplies to the be seiged defenders,. They were sti confident they could continue t mow down any further mass as saults and wreck what has come j th .e biggest Vietminh -effort of the stalemated, seven-year Indochina war,' ~ '• ; :j |, r ; With guns, in every one ^of the hills surrounding the plt)irj, (the Vietminh covered all 'tKc'Vjtal .defense points and shelled the French positions at will. They pumped ovor thousands .ofshells'. During yesterday the Vietminh ieriored French radio appeals to permit empty transport planes to land on the Dien Gien Phu air- stri and evacuate wounded. They shelled and damaged- one' transport as it landed, wounding a French medical officer. •Meanwhile in the- Red Rive delta 175-mile to the east the "French reported rebel sobotage attacks on the vital Hanoi-to- Haiphong i highway but said they were being beaten off. The French said -there was no interruption to the flow of American supplies coming in from Haiphong port for the French Union forces at Dien Bien Phu. top highest since Feb. 22 few early sales 26.25; most 230-270 Ib 25.5026.50 heavier, weights in small supply; 150-170 Ib 25.25-26.50 sows, 400 Ib down 23.75-24.25; heavier sows 22.75-23.50 boars 17.00-20.50. CattleBOQ, calves 500 cleanup trading on heifers and mixed yearlings about steadyQ commercial and good largely 15.00-19.00; utility and commercial cows 12.00-14.00; cahners and cutters 9.00-12.00 light shells down to 8.00; bulls unchanged; utility and commercial 13.00 off for the week few prime imdividuals 27.00; 'good and choice largely 21.00-25.00'commercial and low good 15.00-20.00. ' ; Sheep 100; nominally; steady; scattered small lots good to prim? wooled '.lambs 24.00-25.00 utility and good kinds , sparingly 2Q.OO- 23.50; cull to good slaughter ewes 4.00-6,00; aged bucks 5.00. ',< '$ SPKML 'IcM^iPJIiMnd'Brown Gravy .WSMAutug ff0M TURKEY, fig, ,Giblet Gravy, M$* 'WPT*'*,*"*' r ' " I'^jiJ*Y' ; i_ '** r fm i : 7 l qnd Ospnb»rry.SauQe._ • ^W»-*rw»f pressing ', MI »w v** 1 ***'*"'' / ,r« v * vv ;« i*li^5freen^n| . .WhippedPotatoes, llWM'A^ W 8 ^ 1 ! 8 , Fr?nch ' Pr * ssi K^Ti'JWwJi n' Serye Rolls. r-*¥i»JT *' ' -^. ~t _-, i * J I •*,|i^plp 1:25 Headline Naw,s — M, „ 1:30 101 Ranch. Boys — M 2:00 Bandstand U. S. A. — M 2:30 Sports Parade — M 3:0.0 Salute To A Natjpn — M 3:30 Mac GuketSJiow — M 4:00 Headline, News — M 4:05 Teen-Agers Unlimited — M 6:00 Headline News — M 5:05 Otto Thurns Orqh. -• M 5:15 T.#x Tips — M 5!30 -Together -We"Stand — M 5:55 Headline News ~ M 6;00 KXAE Supper Club 0:15 Evening News 0:30 Country Music Time 6:45 Interlude fl:55 Cflcjl Brawn* N«ws ~ M 7; 00 Twenty Questions —» M 7:30 Virginia Barn Dance — M 8:QO New England Barn Danco M 8:30 Lombardo^Land U. S. A, •>M 8:00 Chicago Theatre *-• M 10:00 FJ;ial Edition News 10:15 Dance Qrch. — M 10;5.5 News 11:00 Sign Off ing. Late afternoon prices were 45 cenla a bale, higher to 5 cents lower than the p revious close.-May 34.48, July' 34.59 and Oct 34.07. A full-size electric ell can discharge up to 600 volts and about 1,000 watts of power, but it is not clear how it generates electricity barbed wire with e.n estim ated 3,000 rebel dead and 9,000 wounded — equivalent of a full division. The French conceded their own loslses were "appreciable" but released no figures. The garrison force includes Frenchmen, Foreign Legionnaires, Algerians, Moroccans, Vietnamese and Thai tribesmen. 5 in living cells. Tecon Corp. Low Base Work Bidder ! LITTLE ROCK— An apparent] • 1948 in an otherwise only steady POULTRY AND PRODUCE prain market on the Board of CHICAGO, March 19 W—USDA Slive ' ' poultry weak on hens; about-steady on young stock receipts 224 coups; F. O. B. paying prices unchangedt o 2 cents lower heavy hens 23-26; light hens 18-13 fryers, or broilers 22-26 .old roosters 16-18; ducklings none.' Butter steady receipts 1,331,799; Wholesale changed buying p r i c e s un-, 03 score AA' 64.75; 92 A 64.5;9 0 B 62.5 89 C 58.25 cars 90 B 6.3 89, C 5.9.. Eggs stead-y'; receipts 10,10,804 wholesale buying; prices unchanged U. S,-large : 39-40.5;U, S. mediums 36.5 U. S. standards 36.5; current receipts 36; checks and dirties. 34,5. . LITTLE ROC KM Batesville NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK, : March 19 WIThe stock market moved into new high Flpral area: Market steady. De- ground for the year today from the mand good. Offerings generally ad- peak Bevels reached yesterday. | equate but. clearing well. Trading 1 •"'- "active. Prices up to'11 a. m. today, broilers or fryers, 2>' 2 to 3>i pounds, 19 to 20 cents. Bulk of trading .at 19 cents. Leadershipwa s good with the steels* railroads, motors, aircrafts, and electrical equipments: The rise was not extensive, however, andonl ybccasional stocks pushed their gains past point GRAIN AND PROVISIONS a full! .CHICAGO, March 19 ; CM .—Soy- trade today.* Soybeans at one time threatened to advance the 10 cent daily limit, stopping just short of that point. Old crop soybeans led the ad- vahcebu t even the new crop months were able to gain several cents. Among other cereals the low bids for two paving jobs at the Little Rock Air Force base, submitted yesterday, totaled more than 8* million dollars. Army Engineers said Wright Construction Co. of Columbus, Ga., submitted an apparent low bid o£ $4,417,431.50 on the • all-concrejg paving work at the new base. .'„,Tecon Corp., of Dallas was ap- new P ai 'ent low with its bid of $4,159,crop showing, helped damage to wheat from dust stjrrrris made the best? 3831 ? 0 for part concrete-part; b> by ,,rpports j} of| tuniinous ' paving work - * in pai-ts of -the Plains." ' Wheat closed (if) Grjast ;-';' •• . i! lower to 2 beans raced up t''oa new high since'clover 27.00-28.00: cents higher, .March $2.28 Tr '-c, Corn >/a-l 7 / a higheV,. March -..$1,53-!' '•1.53Vs, oats >4 lower to g higher,! March 78 -?' 8 , ..rye unchanged... -to| 1 cent-higher,'-'March $T.T5W/"and' soybeans JJJA-Slfe higher, March $3.8 . \ vv ' '' Cash wheat: "None. Corn: No, •yellow 1.57i/i No. y\. r )ZVt-50' ' 1.54 1 / 2 . Oats: Nonef'.jSoybeajjs none. ' I* </ Barley nominal: Malting 1-2Q-.G: feed 92-1.14. Field seed per Ib nominal: White clover .. , 11.00; red.top 57.00-58.00; alsTkej 17.50-18.50 timothy 12,50-13.50 redj ,W •ill NEEDMONE^? Islate loans tor, buy, build, re^ pair,' refinance, etc. Our attrac-jj 'tivte rnpi(fthl$' . • reduction .plans" help you to pay off the mortgage; systeinaUcally and conveniently^ -*, -^thej^Jintea'est reduces each, mo'fUh {»& you make monthly payments on loan. " t There Is No Better Plan | HOPE FEDERAL ; eavings & Loan Association w&2 East Second St. Phone 7-4661 ? i NEW YORK Wt^-Listening to night: NBC-^7:30 Bob Hope; 8:35 Can You Tpp This; 9:3Q Easter Seal Program, . • CBS—6:30 Sym' phone-Ste 17:30 Godfrey D!ge,st; 8:30 That's Riph . . . ABC — 6:30 Lone Ranger; 8 OJfc?ie und Harrwt , . .M8S-T-7.-30 Take A g;30 Rjave A Heart Quir. KCMC Television Saturday *'' 2:15 ?;80 3:30 4; 00 5:30 6:55 7:00 7:30 8<.QQ 8:90 Test Pattern Championship Racing from Qulfstresm Mystery Theatre Fe&ture The»tr# Netws and weather capsule T,he pjg plptuw Amatewr H«yr N^O T^p for thrMonpy CBS J Mineral Springs Soldier Back Home WASHINGTON, "•— Another Arkansas soldier, previously reported as missing in the Korean War, was listed by the Army today as dead. He was Capt, Paul R. Blew, husband of Mrs. Mildred S. Blew of Gentry. Three other Arkansans were added to the Korean death toll yesterday. They were: Sgt. Floyd E. Brown, son of J. Floyd Brown, Little Rock. Cpl, Isaac Brown, son of Mrs. Lizzie E. Brown, Mineral Springs. Pfc. James. R. Chappelle, son of Mrs. Madline M. ChappelJe, Harrison. , 5 Gathings Sides With Republicans WASHINGTON, March 18. WPI The Arkansas House delegation split 5-1 yesterday on the Democratic proposal to increase personal income tax exemptions by $100. Rep. Gathings (D) of the first District was pne pf nine Democrats who Joined the Republicans to defeat the proposal. All other Arkansans, Rep. Harris, Hays. Mills. Worrell and Trimble, voted for tjje motion. Gathings explained to a reporter that "Uxe raQfP I studied the matter as the debate progressed the mor e I became convinced that the best vote was against recommital." Earthquake Rocks 5, California New, roomier New,rugged construction? (UP) "- A Ql(a>' 1 " finrthquake. was felt throughout Southern California early today in a. gentle rolling motion that caused no damage, act to po^ee reports. at New Chevrolet more work pf r day. ,, more work ppr by in , instrument . 1 JUmtlty o| of 'Jt}( You save extra trip?. That's ba- cause of the extra load sps^ce you eet in the new Advance-Design Bodies. New piekrup bodies are deeper, new stake and platform bpdies are wider and longer. Also, they're set lower for easier loading. save hpors on the rpod, to new high^QnipJesstpn fivnvt you can uwnt^in faster schedules without driving at higher maximum speeds, Jucr^sd Acceleration and hillTclimbing iJjililty M you save time where;' " Yew ffVt. tfme MOST mission, you save time at every .delivery stop. And you can forget about clutching and shifting for good! It's optional at extra cost on W', %- and 1-ton Chevrolet trucks. You save on operating costs, New p6wer saves you money every mile! The "Thrif,tma$ter 235" en- ~gwie, the "U>adpiasti?r 235" and the "Jobmaster 3$P ,Q$tion8,l Qn 2-ton models at e^tra^'ast) deliver in?reused pperatjnj economy, Ysv s«v»' wit^i lower upkeep, ^Mti'^^?* cftassis strength saves yeu. ipipjiey'on maintenance. There .are'heavier axle shafts ,iin, two-ton ON ANY JOB!' models,,. bigger clijitches in light-. »nd heavy-duty models',., stronger frames in all models. ; your sqvlngs start the day buy- "in/fact, they start'with the low price, you pay and, con> tinue over .the miles, Chevrolet is America's }owes>priced line of trucks. It's also {he truck that has a traditionally higher trade-in v»lue : Come In and see all the wonderful new things you get in America's number one truck. We'll be glad to give you, all the moneysaving facts.

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