Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 30, 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 30, 1954
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Page 2
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MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ists 6t course. , , tttWf ,tte tf g Has Irt plaftts S-oft Sate: dressing "I havent ..... i what do yatt say we • i^andjKlt these?" how „ W$ soils (one is adopt* n6fdo'is iand nobody knows ,.^dlt and your ;brate the 50th , !fe test' bag? just tak Jfr y<SUr Stride? Well, ponder M.eh-lag bag has a blend of 8fr different kinds tea. ifbn'g was invented accl 'by Bn Irishman (as an h ion<Se remarked, "The r^caJly (Jrf anything on named Torn Sullivan, a .^nerchnnt who put out tea-, in; small silk .custom" „,„, Jicrh, But „__ ,./ so, well thdt S§r '• cent "of' the i tea sold X* » MMtbM^I* 1 iv4 *.*i»j4**J» ' tlflVlf <5i> ohty 16 pe6ple, by 1931 he could feed 1$ . . t S olong dobbin See you in the 5th at Jamaica. . that winter is ;gone, don't io s«val lhat fly The fly is an insect like 78 per cent of alt living creatures, including your ndghbdrs. . . Only -10,000 o the fOO,000 or more kinds of Insects in thl£ country infect Man or his cwiJs. But they cause about 50000 different diseases, not counting ever. Hernfcfhber, an insect never ral t y Bartenders, repents, or will keep e promise (o mend his ways. So swat that fly today, . . and nefct summer you won't htive to wear out your tennis arm swinging at his million descendants. That exhausts my mail bag except for a belnted Christmas card . . , Did you know,that 10 per cent of all Christmas cards arrive late? And that one out of every 10 persons you send Christmas cards to ie a .hy' many tail > floor? v human It has lu"cky by some attended j,the hotfse n%e arm He horse Js is f -on H a race- cowboy/ opera's, Farm r jledhto bV H neede& to fi|rle"no'v? throws ..pork to M$6r^people,;\'A, farm Oj,' could/ supply, food »tfi&.£- "i*.., he.'i»?ortgage Latest Hydrogen Continued from Pago One behind the U. S. hydrogen bomb tests in the Pacific and said Amer lean possession of the H-bomb "provides the greatest- possible dj* terrcnt against the outbreak of o third World war,' Addressing a House bf Common* deeply concerned over the threa- to - humanity from hydrogen wiii fore 'the 70-year-bld leader reject ed Laborite demands 'that he ity: to persuade "the United" States to, halt further Hbornb tests. He s aid;.! "We should be donig a great di- service to the free world if wi* Sought in 1 any way to impede tru rtrn<rress of our, American allies in building up'*thir over whelming strength In the weapon which pvo vidcs tho greatest possible deter rent aginst the outbreak of a th'ird 'world war." ' '• • tie told the' House there Js no foundation for gear's) that the Amer lean hydrogen,' tests would get out of control and -cause, 'widespread injury or death in the Pacific. He assured, the House U. ^S. au,thori ties"wil 1 continue to take the most rigorous precautions to mini mize the risks' involved' and re Jected Labori.te t demanda, for in^er national consultation ' on control over , future ' , . He ,, said restrictions .imposed by Urilted 'Staips law would 'make such' control irnprue^icab'le. •."Everf , if thjig were not 'so. I shojuld not mys01f be ready to pr,o' pose ,'it" he ^aid. ",We haye no power to' stop this. .TOKYO. (UPJ — New fears of atom 'dusting and 'damage td the industry swept Japan today g'the announcement of the second," tf. S. 'hydrogen bomb ex P.lgsi9n.' last Friday in the Marshall' ^ The "atomic jitters" were reflect cd in . Japanese , newspaper dis patphes Respite immediate denials from the Coast G',in.rd. and foreign office of .any, reports indicating that fishQi'rnen were in the, danger area of the' latest thermonuclear explo A ,headline in' the influential newspaper Mojnichl said "Japan Not Informed Of 2nd HTest," Toorw Nalcpgnwa director of tha foreign mjnistrys Asian ' bureau sakl. the, ttreign ministry was not informed beforehand of the second hydrogen explosion at the U. S. Bl KJni testing grounds. NaHagawa said' the Japanese CUAHENCB DYE* 43, of Pad, W. Va., alias "Jockey Dye?' and "Jock," WAMTEb for unlawful flight to avoid prosecution for armed robbery. He has been convicted previously for breaking and entering, burglary ,and esrape. Dye is five tcetj tefi inches tall, weighs 140 pounds, has brown heir, and blue eyes. He has small pit 8«f* on his face, sear over both eyebrows, and tattoo of Initials "C. D." on right forearm. He Is a neat dresser, ts f6rid of gambling, and enjoys reading detective story magazines. In the past he has \v6rked as a waiter, cook, bartender, shipntter, welder and laborer. He reportedly enjoys cooking and might seek employment In a restaurant -CAUTION: He is probably armed and should be considered extremely dangerous. Dye has reportedly stated thai he will not be taken Into custody alive and will attempt to kill any officer arresting him. If you can help Ideate him NOTIFY the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Dtyart- ment of Justice, Washington, D. C., or FBI. agent in your city. t veered to the right and crashed. It Skidded several hundred feet, Vent through 'the shed and carrie ,o rest in flames next to a fence near <he flight line. Fail-child officials identified six of the dead as: M, Sgt. Heyward B. Davis, Plant ity, Fla. M. Sgt. Frank Rea Ozone Pafk N.Y S Sgt. James K. Ryan 3035 Harrison, Kansas City. A 2. C George W. Kiny, Rt. 1 iustonviile Ky A. l.C Richard S. Scalia 93 Wil- w St, Waltham, Mass, A. 1. C Wiltard Daniels Rt 1 Gilmore Lake Minong, Wis. The name of the seventh victim was withheld because of inability ;o contact kin, the Air Force said. MARKETS 8T, UOUI8 LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 11!. ft] '-r ''. Hogs 9,000; * moderately active; uneven weights 180 Ib up 20-30 lower than yesterday's average lighter weights steady to 25 lower sows unevenly steady to 50 lower; bulk choice 180-230 Ib Mi.75-p7.10; load and small .lot Choice No. 1 and 2 27.25 230-270 ,b 25,75-26,90 few 270-310 Ib -250028.00; 150-170 Ib 26.00-2.00; sows 100 Ib down 2400-75 heavier sows 100 Ib down 2400-75 heaviersows 2250-24.00 boars 17.00-20.50 Cattle 5500, calvos 1,500 moderately active demand for steers changes since yesterday: '.' Pigeons: 2.50. Butler steady 93 score AA 83.5.92 A 63.25 90 B 61.25 9 C 56.75 cars 90 B (3175 C 575 Eggs -mixed -receipts 19,030 wholesale buying prices unchang ed ,to 1/2 lower*U S. large 37. 39.5 U. S mediums 30 U S 34.5 checks and dirties 33.HagA'S.g standards 355'current receipts 34.5 checks and dirties 33. LITTLE ROCK UP) BatesviUe Floral area: Market steady. De mand ^fair to good. Offerings cor linue shoe of trade needs. and heifers with initial sales fully t ing moderate. Prices at the farm stentiy few good and choice 20-50- for 24 hours ending at 11 a. m. to nnnn ...« ~«. nH ~..l ».4 A _,J». 4« «1? rfnv Virnilflfc- np fr*vm'O • 91/.V 2300 cows opened steady to all interests utility and commercial. cowsll.50-13.50 ter's 9.001150 unchanged utility and 'commercial' ' ------ ..... canners and cut- bulls and vealors day broilers pounds 23-24 cents. fryers bulls' DUllS 130015.00 few heavy frit 110012.00 cutter bulls large ly 11.0012, 50 ind ividual head jrime vealers 27.00 good and choice largely 21.0025.00 commer cial andlo w good 1500,2000 ,-, "Sheep 200 not enough to test market few good to prime wooled lambs 250026.50 nine head to but'chers27.00 utility' to good 22.00 2400 few culls ' around 1800 cull to good slaughter ewes 5.007.00 NEW YORK STOCKS NE WYORK, March 20 W) The stock market edged a little high er today after surmounting early toughness. Aircrafts .dominated trading with some ains in this division extend ing to between 2 and 4 points at times. As a general thing, few gains got past a point. Losses were small. Also higher were the steels, some motors, radiotelevislons, mo ,jon pictures, many chemicals, electrical equipments, and the utilities. Ike Asks Power HELP! YOUR HA' "jl'i'I w . t.<j ,. ,^ . •^ t i * ' ? <i"S },•*&*+• •&•& >* 4* i : " tfl $$.y t .jfci..t u-?r s 9" help of the citizens County to reach its goal of $4,780,00 qnd « local office, Only Prop in Qt 1 16£ S. Mqlri, Red Ccimpgign Office and join Or did PRospact 7'46 1 2 and wJU coll for your con- NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK, March 30 Iff) — Cot- .on 'futures were mostly lower today with the market unsettled by liquidation in nearby tract?. Trade buying downi n nature. afternoon prices May was scale were 35 cents » bale lower to 20 cents higher than the previous close. May 34.30, July 34.31 and Oct. 33.99 GRAIN ANZ> PROVISIONS CHICAGO, March 30 Wi — Grains climbed upward toward the ' close on the Board of Trade today after spending most of the session churning about jn indecisive fah- ion The climb was not enough to Wipe out all early losses, however. Soybeans were aided by new highs for the year for both soybean oil and soybean meal in the cash market. Wheat sold.off a couple of cents jn early dealings and then spent the rest of the day in a slow climb. Rye steadied after yesterday's sharp ,break. Wheat closed >/ 3 to 1 cent lower, May $2.18V S "2.18, corn 'A lower to '/i higher, May $1.54%-%, oals »/<r»/j higher, May 75)/<-%, rye unchanged to 'A higher, May '1.03$1.03 ', andsoybean s unchanged to 3— lower, May $3.64(/P)-$3.64. Cash wheat: None. Corn: No, 2 yellow 1.59 No. 3 1.5714-58^. Oats: No 1 heavy white 80>/ 8 -81 No. l white 78 No. 3 mediums heavy mixed 77'/a Soybeans: None, Barle y nominal: Malting 1.20-02 feed 92-1.14, Field seed per 100 Ib nominal; White clover 10.50-11.00 red top 57.0..0-58.00 alsike 1-.750 18,50 timothy 12.50-13.SO red clover 27.00-2800 PQULTR YANO PBOOUCE CHICAGO, March 30 IIP) —Produce; kive poultry. Market steady. 12 trucks. ChJcagp poultry board price government will map out proper eps to cope with the new situa tion pending receipt of an official report ft-pm the Japanese embas »»m-I« m similar to t>e *"^r" pa" 'fafaf.Z MiUfiOS. since ' i toe Continued from Page One against cheap imports. . The commission, headed b> Clarence .Randall of Chicago, pres dent of Inland Steel Co. turned ' in its report Jan. 23. The core of i the report and the Eisenhower message is , a recom mendation for a three-year extension of the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Act,-.which Wxpires June 12, and for expanded'author ity for the president to netotiate tariff adjustments with other coui tries on a give-and-take basis. Significant objections came froir members of Congress who wil havo a vital role in deciding thp fate of tariff legislation: Chairman Dariiel A. Reed NY) of the JHouse Ways and Means Committee "Rep. Richard M. Sim) son (RPa), a highrankinR mem ber of the committee, and .Chair man Eugene D. Millikin (RColo.) of the Senate Finance Committee Eisenhower said -his is a "min mum program" of four major in terlocked parts: Foreign aid — "which we wish lo' curtail. Investments abroad — "which we wish to encourage, Free exchange of one currency for another —"which we wish to facilitate. Foreign trade— "which we wish to expand. The President said he considers it essential to achieve each of these objectives, declaring: Seven Killed CJoiitfritted JPfige CJne V House Quickly Continued from Page One mobile, gasoline, truck, liquor, beer and wine. Under the old law these taxes would have dropped by $1,077,000,000 a year starting Thursday. Eisenhower had urged extending these rates and had counted this revenue in estimating a federal deficit of nearly three billion dnl lars for the fiscal year starting July 1. • He had opposed the sweeping range, of tax cuts in the bill, which would add almost another billion to the deficit. But a veto would cancel the extensions of present rates too and result in a net rov enue loss of 78 millions more than if the bill takes effect. The taxcuUing urge in Congress in this congressional election year, was predominant as Senate and House conferees ironed out differ ences yesterday in earlier versions passed by the House and Senate. WINNER—Dr. Albert Szent- Georgi, who came to the U.S. in 1949 from Hungary, is the winner of the 1954 Albert Lasker award of the American Heart Association. He v/as cited tor distinguished research arhieve- 'ment In the field of hear! diseases. At present, the BO-year- Old doctor is director of the Institute (at Musfle Research in •Woods Hole, Mass. Fulbright Defends Commonwealth Idea WASHINGTON W — Sen. Fu\bright fD-Ark) told the Senate yes, terday that a proposal to giyo commonwealth status to Hawaii and Alaska is not an alternative to statehood but its approval would be a step toward statetioocj and complete independence for ths two territories. . He spoke in support of the amendment to sidetrack the state- lioo d proposa 1 as opponents and predicted that the whole issue may be settled in the Senate by Wednesday. The House has voted statehood on$ for Hawaii. Fulbright said the relationship of Great-Britain to its iolfgoyern- Arabian King Saved Naguib atOneTime By WALTER COLLINS CAIRO, Egypt (UP) — King Said of Saudi : Arabia i saved President Mohammed Naguib from another fall from power in Egypt's tempestuous political crisis, a revolutionary council member saW today. The powerful pro-Western Said intervened in Naguib's b ehalf even after the president had been forsaken by the cavalry officers who had swept him back into pqweV after he had. been fired last month. Lt. Col.Anwa r El Sadat, a member of the revolutionary council, said Said stepped in as a conciliator at the moment when the split in the council over 'Egypt's political future seemed "utterly hopeless.", , Said whose oil-rich country is a key nation in the Arab League, succeeded in.bringing Naguib,' who ta- yored restoring civili-in "rule and Deputy Gamal Abdel Nasser an adament proponent of a military government, together.' Dulles Wants United Action Against Reds By WILLIAM GALBRAITH •WASHINGTON (UP) — Diplomats [suggested' today that Secre lary of State John foster Dulles was hinting at n bold new U. S. proposal last night 'whe>.L he called for '(united action' • ng'amsr. communist in Southeast Asia. Their guess is that tho United States will ask Britain, France and i other interested Allies to join in a declaration warning Red China that it will be hit hard if it tries to take over its southern neighbors. ' , In a 'major foreign policy address in New York, Dulles charged China with backing the war in Tn- dochina and aiming at control o) till Southeast Asia. If it achieved its goal, he said, it would be a "grave threat to the whole free community." '-''The United ..States feels that that possibility should not be passively accepted but should be met by united action" he continued '"'This might involve deripua risks. But these risks are far less than those that will face us a few years from' now 'if we dare not be resolute today." .Dulles didn't explain what he meant by "united action.' But he apparently considered it import Atomic Age Is Only Luckfy Fluke My ALTON L. KANSAS CITY BLAKESLEE W — The atomic age is sort of a lucky fluke, a scientist said today. We were almost prevented by nature from ever havint; enough potent uranium to make A-bombs, or use atom's for tomorrow's power plants. The luck is that some atoms don't die off as fast as they might be expected to die. These are atoms of uraniuri-235 (U»235), the radioactive uranium atoms which split in a chain reaction to yield heat and power. This U-235 is the basis of tho whole atomic age. It make up on!y a fraction oi 1 per cent of ordinary, nonsplitling uranium. Being radioactive , the U-235 starts to break down and blow apart and disappear. Rut it has a half-life of 700 million yuars. In that time, half of all the original ant for normally helpful State- Department officials refused to explain and kny Allied ambassadors were alerted for tho pa;>sagu in advance. Allied diplomats are expected to ask for an official Clarification. Meanwhile however, informants assume Dulles is thinking of an Allied warning similar to last year's 10- nation declaration on Korea. Then, the Allies warned of the "grave consequences" of a breach of the truce. Tuesday, March'30, 1954 ^ fop Radio Programs NEW YORK (/PI — Selected nrn- grams tonight: NBC — 7:13 atra Song; 8 Dragnet: 9 Sin- Fibbor and Molly. CBS — 7:30 The -Norths 8:30 My Friend Irma 9:35 Melody in the Night. ABC — 8 Town Mooting. MBS — 7:30 Hi;;h Adventure. JJ-23"> disappears. In another 700 million years, halt of '.'.lint v/as left is gone. MOTHERS,,, —because it's ap- f proved by thou- I sands of doctor. 1 !! Orange flavored, accurate dosage. World's Largest Selling Aspirin For Chin We have the size and stylo you need Lehman Auto Supply 215 S. Main, Hope, Phone 7-2731 Call or Write Perry Henley for home demonstration 105 RANCH * WILD HORSE RACE * BULL RIDING it SADDLE BRONC * BULL DOGING * BARE BACK • $500.00 ADDED TO PURSE © SQUARE DANCE ON HORSEBACK TRICK & FANCY RIDEING HIGH JUMPING HORSES TRICK ROPEING BULL FIGHTING Third District Livestock Show COLISEU HOPE APRIL.. Adults.. $1.25 Children.. 50c ing dominion much more satisfactory" than the experience of the French in its attempt to into- gate its colonies. ••'— CUSTOM — SLAUGHTERING Anytime You Want Beef Processed; for Your Deep Freeze MOORE BROS. • Dial 7-4431 JOIN NOW GROUP FORMING NEW Non Cancellable Hospital Policy Home Security Life Ins, Co, • Guaranteed Never to Raise Rates. : • Ages — Birth to 100 Years. • No Medical Examination Required. • Good Ahy Doctor or Hospital • Demand Non Cancellable Policy. Call or write your Reliable Agent CECIL WEAVER phone 7-3143 P, 0. Box 104 Industry's Low-Cost Answer to Building Problems DOUBLE U. S. GREEN STAMPS WED. Wednesday, March 31-1 Day Only ! • TWO--BIG BUSHEL'.'BASKETS OF GROCERIES, 1 ; NOTHING TO BUY, Just Register. Given Away Wednesday, March •31, 6:30 P. M. Owen's will be open till 6:30 P. M.Wednesday for your shopping convenience. COFFEE 47c Ib. MAXWELLHOUSE or FOLGERS COFFEE FOR ONLY 47c LB. WITH $5,00 PURCHASE OR MORE. WEDNESDAY ONLY. 1 Lb. CAN OF MAXWELL or FOLGERS COFFEE WITH ANY PURCHASE $9.95 OR MORE WEDNESDAY. ONE LB. TO A CUSTOMER SHEETS 81x99, Type 128. Regular $2.39 Value, Wednesday Only $1,50 BUTLKR Steel Building* Whether you man«f8Cture locomotives pr roller skate?, ypu can Kti the esact facilities you want in a Bwtler building. You don't ppy fpr an inch of waste space. you can save up to 47 Mf cent jn, building coats I Jt EASTER TOPPERS Ladies New Easter Toppers. Values to $13.95. Wednesday Only $7.00 PUKEREDNYLON 40 Inch Puckered Nylon. Regular $1.59 Value 88c yd. DRESS SLACKS ' Men's Spring Press Slocks. Values to $8.95, Alterations free. $3.50

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