Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 14, 1955 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 14, 1955
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- ., > ' *;">-"* •* •» >r "* * f •"•" i'f Ff> . SMt«fH«fif 6f Cohdifien or the CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK e, ARKANSAS ,' , c At the. Close of Business oh; April! 1,1 955 ' RESOURCES Discounts : : ......,..:... $1,389,719.99 House and-Fixtures 49,949.00 Id States Bends '.. 1,000,000.00 Other Bonds dhd Securities „. .'.... .1,629,949.82 Stock In Federal Reserve Bdnk 19,500.00 Demond Loons on Cotton • 68,154.57 Cash and Exchange 1,588,657.74 Other Real Estate ' , 22,500.00 TOTAL..-. „...,....., $5,768,431.12 LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus . . . r. Undivided Profits Unearned Interest Deposits . i 1 . * t • i tl • • <* » I 150,000.00 500,000.00 209,764.32 15,229.00 4,893,437.80 e TOTAL.....' , ....... $5,768,431.12 Officers O. A. GraVeip, . ' thalrmarTof the Bound R. M. LaGrane r Jr. ,. .... President C. C. Spraglns Executive vlce-Pres. Dale Jones, . Cashier Olln Lewis Assistant Cashier "Raymond Jones .'Assistant C»*hler Directors O. A. Graves . . R. M. LaGrpne, Jr. C. C. Spragins 8. L. Reed J. A. Haynes - Albert Graves r/. T'. Jewell George W.. Peck George W. Roblson T. F. Mel-arty Dale Jfines t'« i $10,OOOiOO AAoximum Insurance for Each Depositor MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM , tUCKER Lb. 6* CRYSTAL PITTED Pl| CHERRIES 2 303 Cans MELLORINE FRE-ZERT CREAM Gallon GODCHAUX URN COLORED- • • < wuv.nMWA, SUE 2- 15cSU6AR10- 89c MILK PET t CARNATION Pinto Beans 2 * 23c CANDY » i >ran9« Slices^' Gum Drops, " " ! Jellief 'os 29<f 'Now 1Q^ ' Notional Biieuit Co, GRAHAM CRACKERS ' 29c 1 Lb. •OK CURTIS MIRACLE ADE Assorted Flavors Frozen, Sealed $weet ORANGE JUICi 4 KLEENEX 200 IN BOX 2 "^ 25 C FROSTY ACRES Frozen CUT CORN • BLACK EYE PEAS* CUT OKRA LIMA BEANS •SPINACH CUT BEANS • WHOLE OKRA • TURNIP GREENS CAULIFLOWER BROCCOLI and BRUSSELS SPROUTS 2 ',• 35c PRODUCE DEPARTMENT 'GOLDEN "IELLOW BANANAS 2 » 25c FRESH Tpatoes 2 Crt 35c LARGE HEADS LETTUCE For the Best Meat You Hove Ever Eaten B&B Has it u* &: LARQI EGGS 39c doz, 190% fUdi GROUND BEEF 33c Ib, MEADOLAKE OLEO 29clb. HLP.FRtE STEAKS 49c Ib. FRANKS 3 Ibs. 95c CHUCK' ROAST ^'^B^^^^r^ * v^^i^yp^F * ^^^^^ SUPER MARKET N0>l If AM* H*s»i, AtHAHSAf April 14, , April 14, PRESCOTTNEWS Patli Neil were holiday guests of .Mr; and Mrs.- A. E. McGuire and • Relatives in Blevins. Durham oveT the weekend. Stainton. Mr*. J. A. Eagle Hat Open Hbust •Mrs. J. A. Eagle and Miss Nona . . • Catherine Eagle entertained at , ^' ss *° n * ? ?& r •? f T', their home on Friday evening witm Lc _° n Ellls and Linda Gail of Texan open house for members of «*?"_• jvere^the weekend _ guests the Young Adult Class of the First Methodist Church. Spring blossoms in effective ar- Mr. and Mrs. Ray Priest and sons of Pasadena, Texas visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Mr., and Mrs. Gordon Danher were weekend guests of W. O. and 'Mrs. Horace Green in Booneville. I Glenn and Joe of Smackovef spent-, !the weekend with Mr. and. Brozie Haynie. Lt. and Mrs*. Will Ed Davis •v* -:*' • - J ~ '&. MOM If At, MOM, ARKANSAS '^FwgjWV*,-^ '' \" A;r" '-. >;^sp f ' ;* v >i.- ,"-"1 f f~'t* r ' i '*• ^ v Indian elephants stand 3 .feet high fit birth and fifow to 8 to 10 feet. la 185* .rtontM ( <)to,Americans' Only about 10 per cent of th«. t*JLt»|;ei.ne«, «b6ut «»ven land area of China c«n /be used 1 «* *"»«*-*s',to 1*S. v . | for farms. AT LOW PRICES rangements decorated the living room. . A bouquet of roses, pastel shas- ta daises and Dutch iris centered the dining table covered with a lace cloth. The buffet was topped with a bowl of colored, egg shell tulips. Mrs. Juanita Taylor presided at the coffee services and Miss Ellen Marie Holt and Miss 1 Eagle assisted in other courtesies. Twenty-four called between the hours of 7 to 1 o'clock. of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Eagle. Mrs. R. W. Reynolds, Sr., of Conway spent the weekend with her son. Bob Reynolds and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harrell Hines were ;he Saturday evening guests of Mv. and Mrs. Eddie Danner in Ark- Sdelphla. Miss Butcher Hostess To W. M. U. Circle 1 Miss Lilllc Butcher was hostess to Circle 1 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist Church at her home on Monday afternoon. Mrs. Lewis 1 Garrett gave the de^ votional and led in prayer. During the business conducted by Mrs. Buddy Sarrett,: chairman, plans were made to serve the Ouachita College Choir that, will sing at the church on Sunday. evening. The study on ''Under the North' Star" was concluded by. Mrs). A. ; R. Underwood. •Cake and coffe.e were served during the social hour- to 10 mem bers and the president, Mrs. Roy News Brief* LITTLE - —Total' assess ed value, of. Arkansas' taxable pro perty this, year" in- $841,408,965 about 15 "'••million.''- dollars 'higher than total, assessment the previous year. '''' • LITTLE -ROCK•(#):;'— ,A' call-for 20 Arkansas- men -to :report next month, for . induction .into military service; 7 '"'and • 85 to; report for prc induction physicals during the same period, was 'issued yesterday by : the .state.:Selective Service office.. ' • . . ,, , ' Mr. and Mrs. Wilburri Willis and children were weekend guests of rier parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Berber in ."^jreveoort. fylrs. Vivian Goff had as her gu- Sts Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Goff and children of Texarkana. .;jMr. and Mrs. Don Cavanah and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.' Cecil Gfantt Jr. and children of Magnolia spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Atkinson. .Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robey had as their holiday guests Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Ross of Camden and Dr. and Mrs. T. T. Ross of Gur- d.bn. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Combs 1 and Jan of El Dorado visited Mrs. C .D. Me Swajn and Miss Ann McSwain.over the 'weekend. .Mr. and Mrs. Berry Hesterly were the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Frank McLarty in Hope. 'Mr- and Mrs. B. A. Warren' had as their Sunday . dinner guests, Mrs. Arthur 'Wesson, Mr. and. Mrs. J. A.. Bonner' and Judy of Stnp- hens, Mr. and Mrs. Ike Colqu'itt and children, Mr. and Mrs. A.'M. Wesson and children of Magnolia, Mr. and Mrs. Roy T. Wesson and daughter of Shreveport. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hubbard were the Saturday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Glenn, in Hot Springs and saw the Easter sunrise pagaent on the mountain They were accompanied home by Miss Ada Cla'ir Glenn. EL DORADO, . UPT — , A restricted stock option plan for salaried directors, officers- and key Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Pennington employe's • of Lion Oil Co. has and son spent the weekend in Ar- bccn approved by. stockholders, kadelphia. In other business .yes.terday, the' stockholders' re-elected the follow ing directors: .T.-H.: Barton, T.1VL. Martini A. F; -Reed, J. E.-Howcll, R. E. 'Mcincrt, 'Jeff' Davis, C. N. Barton and ' E;. "W.' Atkinson. • Jack Hardey has returned-to Tyler, Texas after a -visit with his sister, Mrs. Josephine Carrington. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph'H'aynie,'E?E. Davis. of Houston, Texas were weekend gu- lests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Statement of Condition of ...,-• FIRST NATIONAL BANK HOPE, ARKANSAS . At the Close of Business on April 1 1, 1955. RESOURCES ; - '.,'.' Loans .•••...- •••• $ 826,868.81 C. C. C. Cotton Loans - 9,346.24 Furniture and Fixtures : • • 1-00 Other Assets S?- 50 Stock in Federal Reserve Bank 15,000.00 Bonds and Securities 1,143,694.43 U. S. Government Bonds 2,835,537.00 Cash and Sight Exchange ,1,334,120.92 TOTAL .."$^.164,625.90 LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus.. : Undivided Profits Reserved for Taxes Deposits '•• . . TOTAL 100,000.00 400,000.00 90,064.24 R585.00. , 5,559,976.66 $6,164,625.90 Officers Lloyd Spencer . . . President W. Kendall Lemley Vice President Syd-McMath Exec. Vice President Thomas E. Hays . . . Cashier Cecil J. O'Steen . . Ass't Cashier Genie Chamberlain . Ass't Cashier Directors B. W. Edwards Vincent W. Foster W. H. Gunter Thomas E. Hays J. P. Duffie Graydon Anthony W. Kendall Lemley Syd McMath , Earl O'Neal Lloyd Spencer E..P. Stewart E. M. McWilllams $10,000.00 Maximum Insurance for Each Depositor MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM "Without the telephone, I couldn't handle a third of my extra work" f I IHESE are the words of Mrs. Mirianr I Murphy — housewife, mothet'of four, JL active in Sunday Scnqbl ^vork 1 , StjCte J tary of ' a Civic <Slub, secretary 'of her Parent-Teachers' Mrs. Murphy is dntf^of a grojjp of .Southwestern Bellcustohiers who re- . ^ cently kept a dayiby-day record of phone calls made [ and' recdjved Iri their homes for one ( weekl ' ' ' \ Extremely buiy wjth her ho.mernaking and many outside activitfes, Mrs. Murphy 'tells us she never fully 5 realized- before how much she depends on^h^r'telephone. "Without it, I'd just have to give, up a lot of the things I enjoy do^ng," says Mrs. Murphy. By her oWn record, she made or received 38 calls during the we.ek — and the brief sample of fhei 1 recbrd at th* right gives you an idea how telephone service really proved Its yalue to Mrt. Murphy. < MON. Called the lumber company to get prices on sheefrbck. WeYe planning to remodel the house ourr', •selves. . , '..,•"'•• • TUE. Talked .with Mrs. B. about-;a y .'. plan to nelp the Boy's Club by i«il- •' ing subscriptions to the daily news-, •' paper. . ,'..'••' '--. ', ;','.'.| WED. Newspaper reporter called'toC get .weekly news report from our\ Civic,' Club. Publicity, helps.. us' g*t'*• things done.: • ' '•' . '• '"'" THUi Called six Sunday 'C&lhool^: miembers who weren't there ta»f : ;week Asked them to try to.qtttrid next Sunday. . ; .•. :,: FRI. Called president ^'of our .Civic ; Club to: discuss some, important-: letters I'm writing for. the club. •;:':" Mr. and Mrs. Jada McGuire and Save Now SHORTENING Look for the RED-topped label and g«t 7c off regular price of a Mrs. Tucker's 3 Ib. can THIS week! If it doesn't produce cakes, pies and fryin than ANY other shortening, send the recipe to Mrs. Tucker and get paid for ALL ingredient* PLUS $1.00 for your time! The ONLY Shortening TRIPLE Guaranteed for 1. CAKES 2. PIES 3. FRYING GHABLE YOU CAN TAILOR YOUR SERVICE TO YOUR NEEDS Actually lh» Meghan* in your 1 horn* It only the beginning of (he greater telephone .convenience you may enjoy.' "'.''•• Many other lervicei art available permitting you to tailor your telephone »«rvle« to fit your family 1 * need* exaefty For example, exteniion telephone!, ipecial volume- control telephonei for the hor<Nof-h*orlng ( outude beH«, tpring cordi—and others. For more Information abovt tailored tervke, pleoie call the telephone buihwii office; SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Tremendous Values oil SINGER Electric Trade-ins including lomi flq* mod* md $*$men'« diroowlratort DURING THIS SALE... . . .A wide selection pf cabinet sad portable modeli wid» prices to fit ever/ purse Including a limited quantity of wed SINGER* Electric Portable* st $49,50. All Modeli »vailabl« with * •MAlf BOWM rAYMINT— (ASY BUDC1T TIRMS. ... s large selection of or two of « kind. mtks iued nucbiacs. Many oof LOOK FOR THIS TAG t.... for sptdtl v«Jue». It's yourguannw that the vised m«chJB» jwu % bti bc«.. V . * FUUY HECONOmONEO * IY SINGEU-TRAINEO EXPERT? * WITH WARRANTED SIN6M' fA1« * IACKI p iy THI mi* wm MACHIHICfll BUY WITH CONFIDENCE FROM YOUR SINGER SEWING CENTER HOPE, ARK. l|-<V,TMCFT * LEGEND IffitiRV THE ITORY: At « member ef "•)•»•> Bill" , Anderien' raider*, Jesse James enflaies M border fl«hilh| during the Civil War.. Later, the guerillas attached themtelve* to General Sterling Price's cavalry. Chapter IV . .Cut off frorti f*Hce. the general ds fought wickedly arid vi-ith momentary sUC«sS. Jesse pursued and killed Captain. Emrtiett Gross, thu columh's torrtrnander and, ns his victim knelt defenseless and in agonized pleading for recognition of . the cloth . he wore, blew out the brains of the regimental chaplain, the Rev. ,tT; P. Gradner. In the confusion which ensued, he was able to'lead'his" followers in.to the terripof'afy safety of the broken hills flanking the scene. The 'followihg day, in attempting .to leave the hill and rejoin Price, the' harried; raiders were sighted by a scout band of 75 Federal Chcrokees. In the resulting clash, a running action which continued until late afternoon, 52 of ;the Indian cavalry were . slaift. But the fight swept miles to the west of Price's line of, j retreat. The, alarm lit by. the previous 'day's fight with Jertni soti's Fifteenth' rpn. -like a grass "'Vjffom- 'One border of the In- ,dian\, Nation to'the'other. With dawn, lot the 24th, 'Jim Cummins and. JJick- -Madlojt returned from a scout'to repprt .no less than; five Federal'" - .patrols r: of : company strength .between-•them and P/rice's bogged, .'••'"' down'; command. They were- •Isolated..'.,':/,.; •- •'•' , ' - '•.' ' '! At 'a 'h'and-gahop, \Jesse swung his' h.'in'ted •ride^i 'iouth, '.for-'-leicas anii the bordcn. .•"';'-' .• . ' In March,- ,1865,.:>TeXas. wais, literally . the Vlonb ••'starV -remaining in' the b a 11 l ; e '-""I la g'. of the Confederacy. ','..,• Before -tjie. ,m|ihth was out, the fugitive^ MiKS.our'iBns, .driven by that nastiilgia .-.for; 'theirr;hardwood forests . ahdf-'.cr'e.elc-, '-. ' Watered.. bot- tomlahds. .^h|ch -wa's later to. char- acteriie 'tHeir' pdys'seys, began the loni;' journey, home'; With Jesse • at the ,Ume : was. the'ragtag- remnant of his dwindling. Command 15 gaunt,' hopeless Wen; Crossing the Missouri bdfder, : a 'week later, they were ambushed;'^by-' a waiting Fed- Oral patrol."A'g^yi, Jesse killed the Uniori coni'mahder, but when his followers Had" skimmed !• the fence^ .'rails tb ; 8Catter 'and find safety, in their ibeloycd woodlands, their,; number .wais; .less. by lour.' M S'herjo. idays. wiiiichVfoilowed. saw six mo'r,e- "of .-..the. .guerrillas trapped and .killed; in clashes with the relentless- Blue .p'atrols. The word was out'; that .Jesse James had come : home. ' At'month's end,'Jesse was down to .his last, , long --.. gamble .plan;' he would 'leave his" remaining folr lowers where they were hiding at the Carroll 'County farm . of. his great - uncle, Jesse 'Stevens,' and make one final' effort to break through 'the .Union patrpls swarm- ing between him and : his Clay County home. , His instructions to the others were brief but detailed with the usual care. His followers were to wait 24 hours, then follow him into the home county, one by one. He gave each a different route and departure time, warned all to be at the Samuel farm before midnight of the next day. At that time and place they would hold theif last meeting, make their final decision. in a Mother Hubbard coak and big-brimmed Sunday bonnet borrowed from his great-aunt, he drove the Stevenses' fast Morgn mare and springbcd sulky into the Union headquarters town of Liberty in board daylight. There, he p^ut the mare up in one cousin's livery stable, sauntered down the main street to a second cousin's woodyard, walked in through the front-office door, and disappeared. ' With the afternoon sun standing lowi n the west, a high-piled Wagonload of hickory cordwood pulled out of the yard under a bill of lading for Centerville and the empty woodshed of Dr. Reuben Samuel. The heavy draft horses which dr<w the wagon were held on their jingling trot by a 16-year-old lad whose name, for the Union record, was Hjbbard Waodson — but whose mother's maiden name had been James. Shortly before 10 o'clock that night, the cordwood was properly stacked in the Samuel shed and Jesse, dirty and haggard and limping with the stiffness of his hours in the packing box beneath the logs in his cousin's wagon, was pacing the closely curtained lamplight of the Samuel sitting room. • , Back. in the sitting room, Ze- Newsmen fa Te»» Courthoutc Ban (/P) — Six newfpa pe«fmen arid a wee-lance photog tapher who were convicted of con tempt yesterday for defying a ba on taking pictures in a courthous will test the ban through an ap peal to the Pensylvafila Suprem Court. Attorneys for the Pittsburgl Post-Gazette and the Greensbur Tribune Review said yesterday tha relda Samuel put her Bible aside spoke her mind, hard and sharp "Boy!" she commanded. "Se down and let up on your walking around. You're not going to stom] yourself out of this trouble." '•Ma," he said at last, breaking nervously under the steady re gard, "what's a man to do They've got me rode down to my last five men. They clearly mean to give me to chance." Above' anything on earth — above Frank, above self, above husband, home, or fireside, or even treasured Confederate cause — she might love this watery eyed, homely, second son of hers Yet, in the end, there was tha difference in them, that deep sense of the right and the wrong, as set forward in the laws of the Olc Testament. "You've only one chantie, boy,' she said grimly. "And it is a chance they will saVc you. I will help you, son. But only if you will help yourself — only if you will agree to come in." "Come in! 1 'He stepped back from her as though she had slapped him in the face. "Yo cain't mean that, Ma! Not for me .o give m y s ; e 1 f, up to the Federals?" "It can be arranged, given time." She clipped the words off meaningly. "And you know that.' (To Be Continued) Visiting Around Arkansas. BY JOE MARSH ' GARLAND o2.!*£ss5r C/CX^/ Still "Bathing the World Hot Springs, jewel of Garland County, is 'probably the most talked about place in Arkansas. . More than a' half million visitors come to Hot Springs annually, either to regain their health, or to take advantage of the many recreational facilities — golfing, fishing, flwimming, boating and riding.',. :; Hot Springs is unique all right ~r even when DeSoto discovered the Indians' "Valley of Vapors" as it WAS known back in 1641. And speaking of enjoyment, both the present day and early Americans have enjoyed the fine beer and ale made by the American brewing industry. And today, through its self regulation program, the industry it bringing the public finer products In clean and wholesome eafei, taverns, and food market*. Coi>i/rigM, IIS!. United Statu Brtvitri rovitdatio*. Itu., ytrtamn* they .would file w«Jitrot^eJ«#-.<& $e appeal from the contempt 1 TOwmfp by the Westmoreland Couttty Court judges. , ..,,.-„,.,« The two newspapers took pictures in the Westmoreland County Courthouse corridors o& JoU Wesley Wable aftef he*wa* c«fii , An 6fdet of th« . the eye erf WabIfe*S taking picture! at pfL ie-fce4fi Wft fcotfFUjmis* ji_,i»_tA_..... .-..,*.,*. .t ,^,i hn i«he' •"*!" .&^< £&<> **!35sft$^vA ys^&vz^*^^^ T: P *> sxy 1 '• • •''' : •: -i-f-Vx ; -v vA's-:.' f ^in'-Wif te j <mt Ted*y'* th* day to "Join The Test Pilot Club" find «•• whmt m thrill you get when you try Variable Pitch Dynmflow* We're not kidding. you try • '55 Buick with Variable PUdi Dynaflow, you'll feel like a pilot does wfcea be heads bis place down a runway lor take-off. For you, ta the drirer'i seat, are doing what that pilot does— you're changing the pitch •i yo«f propellers — one way for instant response on getaway — another way lor better gas mileage in cruising. Your propellers are whirling in oil, deep inside the Pynaflow unit. When you press tike pedal in the normal way, you hold those propellers in their economy angle— and you cvjojr plenty more miles from your gasoline. fmt whin you wont mttont acceleration— for vrfnr a mddtn iaf*ty-furg< of s tin fudaJ way (he action you want, and split-ucond T It's the thrill that's the talk of the industry — performance unlike anything you have ever known before on the ground. And so many folks have been asking to try it that we Buick dealers across America have set up April as "Test Pilot Glub'' Month. All it takes to join the "Club" is a test drive at the wheel of a new Buick. That's all, So we cordially invite yon to win your "wings"— to try the spectacular performance of Variable Pitch Dynaflow — and to feel the mighty V8 power that puts the whip io these gorgeous new Quick beauties, Drop in this week. e* <MtWrt»r, aftiotjl 4 : "«; •''' ''"'•':"-:' i-^if '%$iJt ' • ••' • •"". '-, - ; • '---• ;V r- •''• v: .a^,wfe"^ : ,. ... ,;. ,,.;.,^ r . v ^^,,g^ . • Local delivered price :*,: of the 1955 Buick SPECIAL Drift is txttt fort o» otbet Sert*i. Thrill of tn0 yettv /» Bulelc •fllfl All W»T WIU MIH» Will , «ool«d, filtered ffir tor l«ii than you think wiH»'l«i«kT ^_ AWJONWTJgJJIR SHWWIN-I SID ROGERS BUICK *-;\**. »*>,'• "•^ftf^.l SWWSfi , «- *W ' * F *^l^^' ; ^® Jt 4 V»?il»'.4?S?^sii AkTi'-'iili., ^IJjiW.ttfeJii I?.* '$&&& ^<-*^a.^^^x:&.^^&^^

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