Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 31, 1955 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 31, 1955
Page 6
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SfAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, May 31, 1$$5 iiftliet frfato IS 8,700,000,000 Salon M383< V«Mai"<m.cut Pfey thel Mbfin t«mtmbtr Hie Date •ttldftn* Monday , open every Monday. ChorTotte Blood Friday*! and Saturday'! Open untfl 11:30 f.M. MARKETS St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS,, 111. IMV— Hogs 14,000; lower >.. head 210-215 lb 19.00; 180-220 lb 18.25-75; 220-240 lb 17.75-18.25; 240 260 lb 17.25-18.d6; sotne . 350 lb 15.50; 170 lb down 50-75 lower 140-170 lb 17.25-18.50; 100-130 lb 15.25-1,7.00; so;ws 50-75 lower; 400 lb down 12.75-14.50; over 400 lb 1125-1300} boars 9.00-2.50 dattle a.OOO; calves 1,500; little done on steers 'few sales average god to lw choice about;;;,' ; (steady 2100-22.00; heifers dn& mixed yearlings god and choice ;20.50-22.00j cows utility and cdm- m)ercial 13.0&13.50; bulls, utility and commercial 13.00-15.00; can ners and cutters 1100-13,00; ve'al- ers 1.00 higher; god and choice .18.00-22.00; high choice 22.00-24.00. and prime NEW YORK TOCKS NEW YORK Wl — Weakness In ION A L VALUE SPECIALS fIRST QUALITY 45 INCH PRINTED PONGEE NiUtrol and Light Grounds. VALUES TO $1.25 •'*• l <.'..... , . ASSORTED STYLES AND FABRICS IN MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS WLSON AND TRU VAL ipi, .',!.'.;,. •fi»-(«.4u ,* •»***•&._,. II SPECIALS ONE DAY ONLY STOCK OF SPRING & SUMMER 2 For the Price of One Plus choice of our stock of Dresses. You buy one 'aV p'rice, pay One Dollar ($1) more and get f nd dress of equal price or less — Bfing a „,..„„_ jf'iyou only want one and the two divide the Kp'rlpe. "yp single dress sale. Your chance to get a J ; . real value. H 5.95 Denim excluded. tfO-15 If fjjgth Oneda y° n| y 2Prs. Plisse 2 for 32 to 40. Reg. 3.98 2 for the Coupon ? Book Store Boyle Continued froth P«e« One working 97 hours a week, and still attending scjhool. An honoi student had borrowed money to buy a farm for his father. . . .A girl was paying all her-expenses in school by holding three outside jobs at the same time. . . A boy, also working his way thrdugh school, still managed to contribute 10 per 1 cent of his earnings to the church Jie attended. The $400 prize \viriner In 'Middleton this year, Willie Napoleon Clements, -a Negro youth, worked 52 hours a Week at three jobs. ' He delivered newspapers, worked in a wholesale produce house and'clerk- ed in • a grocery s'tore. Yet he also played on the high school football and track tearns, tokpart in school plays, Was active'iri this church, and was elected 'to the aircrafts sent- the Stock Market doWn today in the early afternon. Aircrafts were off 1 to around 3 points frequently. Losses in the rest of the market seldom passed a point. At the same time, many divisions had god. minor gains, in a few instances better than a point. NEW YORK COTTON NEW VORK 1*1 — Cotton futures were lower today 'on liquidation and some hedging. Most of the activity centered on nearby July, ipot firms sold July partly against Dyrchases of that deliver at New Orleans snd there was further switching from the spot month to deferred positions. Late' afternon prices were 5 to 10 cents a bale lower than the previous close. July 33,93, October 34.10 and December 34.15. Responsibility Continued from Page One public schools on a racially nondiscriminatory basis liberate spteed the these cases." with all de- parties to Mr. Warren noted that the Delaware Supreme Court already has oldered Nepro parties immediately admitted to non-segregated schools. Me said therefore the U. S. Supreme Court will merely affirm the state court's order. The court declared invalid all federal, state and local laws th&t require or permit racial discrimination in schools. It said all . such laws "must yield" 16 the principal established In the court's historic decision ending segregation May 17, 1954. The court's decision eventually will affect more than 10,000,000 white and 2,500,000 Negro children attending public schools in 21 states where segregation either is mandatory or permitted. The five school districts involved in the original segregation cases were in Delaware, Kansas, Virginia, South Carolina and the Dis- POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO (in. — Live poultry steady on young stock and hens, weak on caponettes, receipts in coops 1,020 Friday 245 cops, 59,236 lb; f.o.b. paying prices unchanged to 2 lower; heavy hens 22.5-28; light hens 16.5-17; broilers or fryers 3032; old rosters 12-12.5; caponettes 36-38. Ejggs steady; receipts 29,110; wholesale buying prices unchanged U. S. large whites 60-69.9 per cent A's 34; mixed 33.5; •medium 30 U. S. standards 29.5; dirties 27.5 checks 24.5; current receipts 28.5. GRAINAN DPROVISIONS CHICAGO W) — Grains had qn easier trend most of the day oh tfie Board of Trade today "but managed to reduce their earlier losses by ,the close. ,. . .-. Fairly, heavy receipts of cash grain and additional moisture over much of .the grain growing territory over the weekend caused a little selling, .. . . j.-;. Bye firmed. This grain^has acted better than others for the-past several Weeks. July soybeans also were aheac! most of, the day, largely on short covering. Soybean oil : 12- soybean meal (51.00-51.50. National Honor Society. Sebald himself is a self-made jman. Starting as a $30 a month office boy with the steel company 49 years ago, he worked up through the ranks to his present post,' which last year paid him $245,000. •;;•', During his own-high schoo Ica- rcer he drove a laundry wagon during the day, played in a dance band at night. •.;,.. "It wasn't: a matter of neces sity," he recalled. "My family was well off. But they pevcr had to buy my clothes after I - was 13 years old. I didn't want them to. I wanted to make my own way." Sebald would like to see other individuals and organizations do more to encourage teen-agers today who show a willingness to accept responsibility. "Self-reliance made this country," he said. "It is a basic thing in America, and we have to preserve it." trict of Columbia. , Kansas and Delaware, both bbr- der states,and the District of Columbia already have substantially carried out the integration ot races in their schools. But Virginia and South Carolina, like other Southern states, have been sitting tight, waiting for the court to spell out the mechanics. States and school districts not immediately affected by today's order will have to take steps to comply or eventually face federal court orders to obey the high court's ruling. Sharp increases In low U. S. incomes during World War II brought a considerable increase in the consumption of human food. Foresters estimate' tha tmore than half the growth of saw-timber trees in the United States " fakes place in the South. There were 1,728 U. S. deaths! caused by floods between 1934 and 1954 of which 1,153 came in the first half of the period and only 575 in the second half. FOR SALE Grocery Store and Market, good location for a 7 to 11 business ... Located on Highway 67. PORTERFIELD GROCERY fc MAfckET Tuesday, May 31,1955 HOPE STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS THE BEAUTY BOX Open 6 Days a Week Appointments after 5 for those who work. Phone 7-5850 112 S. Main SPECIAL FROM THE QUEEN'S PANTRY FISHERMAN'S LUNCH Pick it up oh your way out. Highway 67 East Wednesday, June 1st VALUE DAY IN HOPE Special Purchase for Value Day Only 1000 YARDS GINGHAMS : Plaids and checks, fast color 36 in. Ginghams One Day Only — Value Day 39' Yd Hope's Finest Department Stem I TODAY! — FEATURE TIMES — 2:22 - 4:36 - 6:50 - 9:04 "I X VIRGIMA HARRISON • MAYO i ; fORG! IAURENCE SANDERS•HARVEY PLUS: "CARNIVAL IN RIO' WED. & THURS. A WONDERFUL HEART-SINGING STORY! GIG YOUNG • ETHEL BARRYMORE A1WAYS FIRST Q UVftSlSli FLYING S3H : ^r^ff«ra'iir &&&££&&&?£ "&* Mr&fi^ •#&* V" \*«\ ^V ?»•. <sw s MEN! BEAT THE HEAT IN AIR-COOLED COTTON All-purpose, .shirt? of light absorbent mesh weave co'ttoh . . . combed, Sanforized, mercerized, vat-dyed for truly fine washa- bility arid wearabilit-y. In breezy Penney summer 'styling; s j zes S.M.L.XL I N A land vehicle, there's never been any. thing like the magic a pilot gets with his variable, pitch propellers, He can angle the blades of his propellers lor performance as he heads his plane down .. v g rufjiwayrMo. get quick take-off and climb. JH^eaq §witch the angle of those propellers for icQtjomy aloft- to get more mileage from the fuel in bis tanks. •' •.*•• -^ there's never been anything thai in * land vehicle. But there is now. It's ill 9 -Buick wijh Variable Pitch Dynaflow e*and you can take the word of thousands of excited 9wners of new Buicks that it's the closest thing to wheeled flight . . . you haw twwty propeller- like blades VpUB CA»- 'whirling in oil inside your Dynaflow unit. .. Because you can switch the pitch of those propeller blades from high-economy angle that gives you top gas mileage in cruising—to high- performance angle that gives you action plus .., And because, when you call for that action by pressing the gas pedal way down-you get it split'second quick and silky smooth - an instantaneous power response for getaway, or for a sudden safety-surge ofacceleration when needed. It's a solid, soaring, pulse-quickening thrill —unlike anything you ever felt before—and robustly bolstered by walloping new horse? powers raised to record might. It's something you definitely ought to try- just to know what's really new in automobiles—and to see for yourself whyBuick sales are zooming to an all-titae best* seller high. Drop in today or tomorrow and we'll gladly arrange matters —show you, too, the price* that are deeping Buick in the tight circle of America's top sellers, 'Dynaflow Drive is Stanford M Xv&uitM; <**«W ft ixtra cost VN tlktr Strut CLOSEOUT! 300 YARDS 48" WIDTH DRAPERY FABRICS • Printed Sail Cloths! • Solid Bark Cloths! • Beautiful Printed Fabrics! YD. Thrill of the yoar im Bulclc -WMtN IfTTtt AUTOMOMIU **f *MOT SID ROGERS BUICK CO. * f "TW^WFlf ^^HfflSWW^WP i Cool summer-sanduls of rich nylon mesh! They have cushion insoles, leather platforms, medium- high wedge heels. White, Sanitized. Sizes 4'/ 2 -9. Your favorite worm- weather shoe — Penney's colorful leather stripping sandals! 3 adjustable buckles for better fit. Buoyant cushion insoles. Sanitized. Sizes 4-9. 2,98 Phont 7-8431 Between I A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Tuesday May 31 Members of the Cosmopolitan Club will begin their progressive dinner at the home of Mrs. L. B. Tooley, Tuesday evening May 31, at 7 o'clock . Notice The Jett B. Graves SS Class of the First Methodist Church will meet tonight in. the home of Mrs. J. Whitman at 7 o'clock for a jot luck supper. All members are urged to attend. Committee's Named For Friday Music Club ' Year v "~" Members of the Friday Music Club attended the recital of High School pupils of Mrs. Edwin Stewart's Friday evening May 27th. Following the program they met at the home of Mrs. Jewell Moore Jr., for a business meeting. The following committees were announced; Membership: Mrs. E.^d?. Young Jr., Mrs. Sam Strong, Publicity, Mrs. G. T. Cannon, Mrs. Arch Wylie, Chart Rating; Mrs, J. C. Carlton, Finance; Mrs. Lloyd Guerin, Mrs. W. A. Williams, Artist Program; Mrs. Henry Haynes, Mrs. DRIVE IN THEATRE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 • STARTS TONIGHT < WINNER OF 9 ACADEMY AWARDS ROUGH...TOUGH...EXCITING! Marlon BRANDO / iOnTheWaterfroril KARL MAIDEN • EVA MARIE SAINT • LEE j. COBB PLUS: 3 STOOGES COMEDY • CARTOON * SPORTS HOPE VALUE DAYS PENNEY'S! Fashions Newest! Buccaneer SUITS • Luxury Sailcloth! • Perfect Fitting! S • New Colors! • Women's Sizes \. 10 to 16! ... 'I 4.98 - ^. TERRIFIC SELECTION! , SLEEVELESS BLOUSES • Solid Colors! • New Interest! • New Styles! • Sizes 30 to 33! 1.98 W. E. White. Junior Clubs, Mrs Garrett Story, Mrs. B. C. Hyatt Mrs. Edwin Stewart, Coristitutloh Mrs. Oliver Adams, Telephone Mrs. Jack Gardner, Mrs. Foy Ham mons. Radio; Mrs. George Prazier, Mu sic Week; Mrs. James McLarty Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, Mrs. Roy Step henson, Year Book; Mrs. McDoWel Turner; Mrs. j. V. Moore, Jr. Mrs. Jack Gardner, Hymn of th Month; Mrs. Ed Ogran Mrs. C, C McNeill, Student Ix>an; Mrs, Olive Adams, Civic -Music; Mrs. Sam Strong, Mrs.' Finley Ward, Choral Mrs. Harrell Hall, Mrs. J. V. Moore Jr., Mrs. B. W. Edwards, Mrs. B C. Hyatt. . • ,; : Refreshments were served to the nine members present. . Plckard Family Has Reunion Hope's Fair Park was the scene of the Pickard Family Reunion held Sunday May 22nd. More than 100 relatives enjoyed the picnic lunch at the noon hour The afternoon was spent in visiting and 'getting acquainted since this was the first reunion in many years. Relatives attending were from Hobbs, New Mexico, Dixie, La., Texarkana, Texas 'and Arkansas, Little Rock, Prescott, Emmet, Bodcaw and Hope. Woman't Missionary Council Has Meeting The weekly meeting of the Woman's Missionary Council, of . the Hope Gospel Tabernacle was held Monday May 29, in the, fellowship hall. Mrs. Orvcl Steadman and Mrs. Eldon Steadman were assocla te hostess. The meeting was opened with group singing, followed by prayer by Mrs. Carl Bruner. Mrs. Joe Burkey vice-president welcomed the guests and presided over the business meeting. Mrs. Lewis Button had charge of the program and presented .Mrs. Lively who brought the devotional. During the social hour the hostess served iced drinks and cookies to the 18 present. Coming and Going Mr, and Mrs. Jake Aslln and Cindy of Newport, Ark., have 'been visiting their Mother, Mrs. C. V. Dickerson and Mrs. Eunice Eubanks of. this city. Mrs. C. B. Watts and Charles'of Jacksonville, Texas have returned to their home today after a visit with the H. P. iDupuy family. Mr .and Mrs. C. A. Thornton of Helena, Oklahoma are the guests of their nephew, Charles Harrell and Mrs. HarFell. ' : ' ' •"• Mr. and Mrs. Terrel Cornelius, Mr. and Mrs. Earl O'Neal and Luther Hollamon are in Chicago attending the Rotary Convention. Mr.and Mrs. Jett Williams, Jr., have returned to Houston after spending,the weekend with her Mother, Mrs,, I. F. Rusself. ' Mrs." Dean Good and little son, Rusty of Austin, Texas, are the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Byron Hefner. Mrs. Jack Prichard and two little daughters of Paris, Ark., are the guests of her Mother, Mrs. H. 0. Greene. Mrs. R. L. Patterson is visiting ler sistetr, Mrs. E. E. Spence in Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Doris Dunn spent the weekend in Minden, La., as the guest of her sister Mrs. Fred Robertson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Ellen and chil, dren are spending the weekend with Mrs. Ellen's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Don Smith. ! STAY COOL IN LIGHT UNDERWEAR; Summer-cool Towncraft under- shorts wear that is comfortable absor- __ ^^ bent! Yoke-front printed stripe KOs* shorts of Sanforized broadcloth briefs W3r V . . . ivhite combed cotton knitted M*± bilefs . . . combed cotton shirts. . . m&Sff* Mr/and Mrs. Robert Wilson have returned from Midland, Tex-i as where they spent the weekend with their daughter, Mrs. Russell Carnell and Mr, Carnelt. Mr, and Mrs. Lester 'Reppond of hildren of Lovington, New Mexi^ o have returned home after a 'Isit with friends and relatives in Hope. In route home they will be ver night guests of the R. L. Poner's in Weathenford, Texas. Their Idest daughter, Cindy remained ere for a month's visit with her grandmother, Mrs. George Dobbs. Mr. and Mrs. John Newberry and children of Hobbs, New Mexico are visiting friends and relatives in Horje. §ee us now fof your . . . "Gi" AIR-CONDITIONER Hornm Tire ft Appliance Co* S. Walnut St. No w is the til* le to Get SCREENS LUMBER CO, m. *. VALUE DAY SPECIALS BIG REDUCTIONS 2 Big Racks Size 5 to 44 Many Priced as Low as..; AH reduced 25% to 50% Every wanted fabric for wear right now and later. Famous makers like, Nelly Don, Laiglon, Ellen Kaye, Carlye, Jackie Nimble, in fact just about every good.line' we have is represented in this group. Every one reduced' from 25% to50%. July prices In June- /vrS t vj LARGE GROUP Priced From up All reduced from 50% up ... NYLON GLOVES Sizes 6 to 7. Several Colors Reg. Price As high as $2.50 Fab-Lined Playtex Girdles Reg. $5.95 $3J Flexees - Dcmitassie Girdle Ponly.* Cirdlo \ Reg. $2.95 $1 COTTON PLISSE GOWNS Several Colors. Sizes 32 ro 40 2 for •v? Si WESTERN SHORTS SHIRTS 2 for Reg. $3.99 each TERRY CLOTH BEACH COAT Rtg. $3.98

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