Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 8, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 8, 1954
Page 2
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msm^ "j? saraWTSW ;jS;,^f:^. HOPE SfAft, HOPE, AftKANSA§ r*j-j5-j, $ f .'<, a I'fT^ry !=----rr~,«T~ I ~ K=r "T~ ^~~',' '' / f nursday, July 8 i 111. ,ci" most- , 18 io 1.50 btf{ most choice „„.»—4 few loatisv most- iMfa? 220 lb 24.eV24.t5; 58 'ib.,' si3io-23.&6 of Strongers urjty Llfe'tns. Co, issue thts never -...t', He will fc; aurlnfl thej ^montha W Rnbw thts certtpany &3141 P. O. Box 104 . i* * ' . .i^./, . . _ sows 400 lb down 17.50-19-50 heavier S ows 14.00-'!6.75; few down to IS.S'4; boarS 10.00-18.50. Cattle 3,000, calves 3,200! opening fairly acitive on pteovs and heifers: pfhies strong to slightly higher, particularly on .choice kinds; a few loads and Jots good and choice Steers 20.00-23.50; good ahd choice heifers anfl -miVctl yearlings largely 19.00-23.00; cowis open* jirtg steady, utility and commercial 10.00-12.50; cahners and cutters 7.50?9.50; ji.vilit slronG!. cutters, .to 10.00; bulls and vealers unchanged, utility ;and. Commercial bulls 33.00-14.50; cahner and cutter "oulls 9.00-12.00} good ahd ehoko Vcalcrs 34.00-19.00: a few high Choice and piimc 20.00-21.00; commercial and low go6d 10.00-19.00. ' • Sheep 1,500; spring lambs active, fully 50 higher; most lots choice and prime 22.50-23.00; sprinkling 23.50; hot established on other grades; run includes load yearlings not sold; aged sheep unchanged; slaughter ewes 3.00-4.50. . •«. - fea: Market steady. .Demand odd. "Broilers and fryers 2^-3 bs, 24-25 cents, mostly 24 c ents. Batesville Floral area: Market .69dy. Demand foil- Broilers and fryers 2'i-3 ents, mostly 25 cents. All prices f,o,b, farm. 'ATERMELONS itcrmclon 3V2C Ib. Tomatoes >fd 4c!b. 3 Ibs. 25c 'S CURB MARKET Plfenty Peas & Butterbeons „ 901 WEST THIRD-^ F*OULtRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO (UP) Produce- Live p oultry: Market steady. 20 •fucks. ' , Wo Chicago poultry board prico hanges since yesterday. tlTTLE! ROCK ^Northwest In Ibs, Cash yellow No. 4 grade wtiite wheat: 1.63-63 1.39 ; 1.58%. 7514-%; none. Corn: No. 1 ; No. 2 1.63 -Vi; No. 5 and stm^ie Oats: No. 1 heavy No. 741/2; No. 2 white beans none. Barley nominal: 60; feed '0-1.05. 1 white 6' ! />75 73 !/ ? Soy malting 1.10- 24-2., ButteP stead}*;; receipts 1,640,82; \vholesaie ' buyilig pMccs un- hanged; 03 s'core A A 56.r,; 92 A 6.5; 90. B 54; 89 C 48;.cars 90J 54.5; B9 C 49. . Eggs f \\-_rn-',- receipts 11.171: wholesale buying prices unchanged o 2; higher: tJ. S. larjjc 3G-3Y; U.s! rnediums 29.5; U.S. standards 27: current receipts 23; dirties 20.5; ••hecks 19. NEW YORK COTTON -, NEW YORK UPl Cotton futures moved higher o n traJe and com- ^"n-r"! mission house buying which rntit only limited offerings. Tho market was influenced by t ho governrneht cotton acreagt; report, placing thd 1954 cotton ,-icrcage at 19,961,000 acres. •, Late afternoon' prices were • unchanged to $1.10 a bslo higher than the previous-close.-July 33.72, Oct. 34,04 and Dec. 34.24. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO (m. Wheat hart some of its recent gains shaved on the Board o f Trade today, losin? a few cents in what brokers described as a normal technical reaction after a substantial upturn. The' r esit of the market, which las not shared the recent strength in wheat, also turned downward. An exception was July soybeans, up several cents at various times on short covering. Dealings were active in this month. A promising crop outlook for corn, oats and soybeans depressed most of the contracts in those grains. Wheat closed %-l!/2 lower, July $2.03'/2-%t corn lower to Vz higher, July $l.59>/ 8 , oats -% lower July 71- 7 /s, .rye 3 /h-l'/2 lower; July $1.02'/2. and/soybeans 1 cent lower NEW YORK STOCKS NEW IOHK (/B Thc Scock Market drifted lower in the e arly afternoon toc'l ay on dimihishing volume. Losses were almost all small, but a few issues, fell much more. Gains went to around a point at thn best. Dropping aw»y were such issues Struck Atomic Plant Still in Operation . OAK RIDGE, Tenn. !.T) The nations entire output of uranium- 235, vital for atomic bombs, continued to be produced today by as .Republic Steel, Consolidated Natural Gas, New York Central, Standard Oil NJ, U. S. Gypsum, -General Motors, Boeing, Radio Corp.. Union Carbide, General filcctric, LIGGETT & Myers, and Uniecl. Fruit. company workers at plants here and a t Paducah, Ky., despite a strike by 4,500 CIO chemical work' ers. • The union posted picket lines early yesterday at tha two plants after President Eisenhower had urged lhe-n to flay on the job uhtrl a fact-finding board could look into the wage dispute with Carbide and Carbon Chemicals Co., operator of the plants for the Atomic Enorgy Commission. Meanwhile, it was indicated in Washington the government might go to court for on injunction, perhaps t<5.day. The union is demanding a 13- cent hourly wage increase lor its 3,500 workers hero and 1,000 more; .at Padiicah. The company has offered p. 6-cent hoxirly boost retroactive to April 15. Wages now range from $1.53 to 32.40 hourly. As the orderly picketing continued last night, Jess Harnon, president of the rival AFL Atomic Trades anc! Labor Council, urged Eisenhowe; to name an impartial arbitration board. Hamon suggested the board b* "binding upon both sides." His council represents 4,500 i workers in tivo other atomic pkmis her'e The CIO union has made no attempt '.o block -.vorkers from their job.-;, nnd AFL workers, as well as thousands of constnicticn ! Workers, strc umi'J across th-: 1 p'ck- el lines i.uv««T. Tom Fee, • international representative of the CIO United Gas I Coke and Chemical Workers, said 'in Paducali yesterday that we 'have had eliDUJ'i of fact finding. 'The strike is going lo continue. i Supervisory- a™ 1 other salaried 'personnel w^e called on to opfcr- •ftt- the pJr.ms..and ihc company Uaid "fu'i <l-i mfi:<:im;m i' n ' iluc " Itirin" wT.'.n be maintained mdeh- n.tely. One Douglas fir felled in Washington state was 11 feet in dlatnttei i at the base, 196 feet high and yield led 71542 board feet of lumber. Nagging Backache Sleepless Nights Often Due to Kidney Slow-down When hidnoy function slows down, many folks complain of Hugging backache, headaches, diulness nnd loss of pep and energy. Don't suiter restless nights with these discomforts it reduced kidney function is Betting you down—due to such common .causes as stress and strain, over-exertion or exposure to cold. Minor bladder Irritations due to cold or wrong diet may cause getting up nights or frequent passages. • . . Don't neglect your kfdneys if these conditions bother you. Try Doan's Pills—a mild diuretic. Used successfully by 'millions for over 60 years. It's amazing how many tlmos Donn's give happy relief from thesetliscom- forts—help thelSmlles of kidney tubes and filters flush out waste. Get Doan's Bills today! SlYH^ *V. f$*>''- , m&iffa, r {«•??& ^mwmmm. it j •mum • - »;r.- ' |f ,v' ^- • jlr*i PECIALS >,t ^ tu •; #^ •* J l^. '* Serving You Since 1896 FREE DELIVERY — DIAL 7-4431 DOLLAR DAYS elitrope Flour fS?^< ; f' - yi ',-jv $ft,'n? ,'_ t ''l«B 1 » " if",«'ij p"'I^?!^ %r' 'B* 1 "*-^^- |fe::l;:S«ek y'-v^a^/ - rf > - , Gr. Beef Lbs. Sausage Pound Crh Crt. Stew Meat Bologna DIAL 7-4431 PRODUCE SPECIALS HUMKO, new Creamogenized For Delicious Quick-Fix Sand- 10 Ib. Sack Potatoes 29« Weiners Lbs. Purple Hull Peas . Dry Salt Meat Lbs. Home Grown Tomatoes ,* l u, "> • v *one Sugar '* 1/2 Gal. Ice Cream 2!/2 Peaches Country Eggs Forbes Vacuum Pack >'&(•?.* B*«%?U,,« 303 Sire Con Tomatoes Can Cans Fresh Crisp Lettuce 5WB9T" *>&m$g? v ; *' 303 Size Can English Peps Fro* Juice Fresh Sunkist Lemons TUNA FISH CHICKEN OF THE SEA, Fancy Chunk Style No. 1/2 Can 33c Fresh Blackeyes, or pu rp i e H U H S Alma Hi-C Orangeade Pinto or Pork & Beans Alma Beans 'Layer Cake KROGER CITRUS No. 300 Or Cans AnJ^- 46 oz. OC'" ; :; "CarT : Jfc«3C Also Yellow- eye Peas' Lord Baltimore 3 No. 300 OC Cans ^L^C 65c Green Beans ^rSSliilii Jello Salad Dressing Vanilla Pudding 4oz 9c ,JUS '^Pkg. ! Embassy" A> ''' Qt. ^C!, .,•/,!.. '.•J.ar..:ff3C Kroger Each I "ll'^c s P ecial offer - Four Delicious Flavors Grapef ruit2 c 6 an sz 39c Tastes Just Right! Blended JUICE 2 46 c=°ns 45c Grapefruit & Orange Juice Blended Orange JUICE cn Pressed From Tree-Ripened Oranges 46 ° r 27c KROGER FLOUR Baking-Tested! Made only from the heart of thewheat. Priced to save.; 10 Ib. Bag 79< STEWING HENS Completely Cleaned, Ready to Cook Lb. ROUnd Steak ^TendeTay 'C ; ' IJL k i ^.A. Choice Center >alt lYieat lb.37 C/ First Cuts Neck Bones Lean, Meaty, Economical SliCed BaCOn 2 r pc°u U nd Package lb. OVC i b 85c Luncheon •ib 27c Sliced Bacon ib.15c Haddock Fillet Fish Sticks Ends and Pieces 32< sd ib 49c ,b29c Just Heat and Serve 49c Bologna Ib. +\f\ \t • \/" jp'l;: t _^ Ready to 39c Vein-X Shrimp 'Fry lb. r'Pkg- Cans POLE BEANS Lpnge Tender California Lb, 25k Fresh Juicy Home Grown Top Quality/ 15c TOMATOES it. 25c HOP! STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Ph*e* 74411 Bttvma I A, M. and 4 P. M! Wisconsin, after a weeks vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Ross Bales of Hope, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bales of Stamps. Calendar Monday July 12 Circle G of the WSCS of the First Methodist Church will have a meet- Ing Monday, July 12, at 3:30 p. m. at the church. Thursday July 8 The Young Adult Fellowship ot Church in-.Blcvins was the scene of the wedding of Miss Billie Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell C. Stephens of- Blevins, and Edward L. Flint of Magnolia, son of , Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Flint of Greggton, Texas, on Sunday, June 20th, at 6 p. m. The Reverend Joe Hunter officia* led at the double ring ceremony First Methodist Church' will'performed before a background of Uiave a pot luck' stopper' tonight at jWoodwardia fern, floor, baskets of .'7:30. Baby sitters will be provided white slock and gladiola, and seven branched.floor candelabra. Candles were, lighled by Miss -- Order of Rainbow for Girls will •tneet tonight at 1'. 30' in the' Masonic tKaU> The sweetheart will be cho- *sen at this time. • •'•» v •—*->• i.r ... Miss Janfit'CSZaft '" -'" -• Wed.s Max Mfahasco ' ' : In a ceremony perforrrtcd June 4, c at Livermore Chapel t 'iflaval Ait Slrftion, Memphis, Terin.i ''Miss Janet Cozart became the'bride'of Max JVIanascp, Chaplain Rufus-G. Hec- ikey read the vows. The bride is the "daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emert lCoz.arl. Paragould. , The -.groom is -the son of Mr. and Mfs.:G. W, Man- •asco of Little Rock, former residents of Hope. - After a honeymoon in Hot Springs Mr and Mrs. Manasco are at home : in Memphis.. - ' .jut Garry Quillin of Dallas, hns been the guest of his sister, Mrs. Joyce May. Mr. and Mrs. Don LaFantasie of Corpus Christ!, Texas, spent the holidays with Mrs. LaFantasie's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ivy Mitchell, and family of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. McDowell and family have returned to their home in Fort Worth, after spending ten days with their parents Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McDowell, and other relatives here. . Rose Mary'Kelley of West Mem- jhosnital. James Fuller Russell left via train for Rochester, Minn., where he will be a patient in Mayo Bros. Mrs. Mudgett ' Hostesses To . ' - Circle 3-'Of .WSCS On July 6, Circle 3 of the W. S. C. IS. of the First-Methodist Church -met in the home^of Mrs. Bill Mud- "gett with Mrs. B. W. Edwards as ..co-hostess. _V : '' '"'•• Seven members were invited in"to the home. Mrs. Jolly Byers, lea- ker, opened the meeting with pray- 1 T-er. ..• ,. . :" The program was presented by ^"Mrs; Erma Davenport, assisted by i.Mes'dames Helms, Henderson, Lase- Mer and Koonce. Mrs. Davenport, ^.gave figures on pledges made when i-ishe was president, showing the ^wonderful increase in offerings and ^interest. She closed the program »-with prayer. '•; During the short business ses- •jsion, roll call was made and dues > ---were paid; ^ The hostesses served strawberry pee.cream and cookies., - r .*• Miss Billie,Stephens j' % And. Edward,L. .Flint •^ Exchange Vows ,*' ; The Bruce Memorial Methodist phis, and Miss Betty Jo Cole of Camden. They were gowned in yellow and orchid organdy dresses fashioned with tight bodices and full skirts. • < •* Preceding thc ceremony a program of nuptial music was presen- ted'by IVIiss Patsy Patton of Smackover. The traditional wedding marches were used. < ' The bride, given in marriage by her father, chose a gown of imported white scroll. embroidered organdy. The bodice, fashioned with an bff-the-shoulder effect and large collar, ended in a point in the front, and buttoned in the back with tiny buttons and loops. The full Skirt ended in a chapel length train. Her fingertip veil oL'. illusion 'fell from a cap of organdy. She wore matching gauntlets which came to points over the hands. She carried a colonial bouquet of lilies: of the valley centered with a white orchid. Miss Dorado, Connie maid of Buckner of. El honor, wore a WEATHER BULLETIN YESTERDAY i't was 9.9 degrees Fv> downtown! . it was 98 degrees F. at , the Experiment Station! it Was 75 degrees F. in the SAENGER! BY REFRIGERATION! I • LAST DAY • FEATURE TIMES .2:45 -4:55 - 7:08 - 9:21 Top Stars! ,£ast.pf Humdreds In M'-G-M's Great * Outdoor f Color Drama! ESCAPI FROM fORT BRAVO waltz length dress of mint' green organdy fashioned with a large collar and lull skirt. She wore matching gauntlets and carried a lace fan covered with miniature orchid mums with a shower of purple rib bon and net. Her headdress was o: matching flowers. Jay Butler of Shreveport, served the groom as best man. Ushers were Russell P. Stephens, brothei of the bride, Charles Flint, brothei of the groom, and Joe K. Cassidj of Magnolia. Following 'the - ceremony a re ception was held in the church par lor. Guests were greeted by Mrs Carl Brown of Blevins. The serving table was overlaid with a whit cutwork cloth. The wedding cak was flanked by candelabra holding white tapers. i?unch was servec from crystal bowls entwined wit! greenery. Presiding at the punc! bowl were Mrs. P. C. Stephens an< Mrs. Harold M. Stephens. Individua white cakes, embossed with green yellow and orchid, were served. Others extending hosjMtgl.ity in eluded Mrs. N. P. Ne^sbitt,'. Mrs Herman Brown and Mrs. Herbei M. Stephens. The, guest book wa in charge of Mrs. C. C. Munden o •Waco, Texas. After the reception, the coup] left for a wedding trip. Upon thei return-they will make their home i Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Taylor had their holiday»-gtiests, Mr. and /Irs. Hillary "Taylor of Dallas. Mr. and Mrs; iviack May and son, aul. are ..spending a-few days isiting in thf home ot-his parents, flr. and. Mrs." E. >t. May, Sr. They ill spend part Of-their vacation at arrows Lake befol'6"•'returning to loir home in Monohans, Texas. Personal Mention Airman Third Class James G Villis has completed his basic raining at Amarillo. Texas, and fter spending a 15 day leave with is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Garrctt Villis. has reported for duty at McDill Air Force . Base in Tampa, lorida. • FRIGHTENER—Lotte Hass displays a sea monster face, •painted F on nn umbrella, which she and he, "usbnnd photographer 'Hans Hass, will use to frighten dangerous fish when they go 'exploring in the Mediterranean Sea. They are relaxing in Genoa, ; Italy, prior to the exploration. •__ Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs Jack Stone, Mc- Jab, Arkansas, 'Mr. H> .O. Powell, Hope, Mr. T. A. Gathright, Sara- oga Discharged: Mrs. Kenneth Wood, Rt. 3, Hope Rejena Kay'Caldwell, Rt. 4, Hope, Mrs. Emma J. Martin Patrnos, Mrs. Nellie Brooks, Hope Billie Fayc Moore and daughter, Mary Esther. Hope.' Branch Admitted: Mrs. Nell Oliver, Hope. Discharged: Mr. Richard Swank, Chicago, 111., Mrs. Robert Rogerp, Patmos. PERMIT ISSUED WASHINGTON (/P) — A. permit for a radio station at Rogers Ark., was issued yesterday by the Com- municationa Commission. : The commission' issued the permit for r adio station KATO, to operate on 1390 kilocycles. It will be '•$ 500-watl powered day lime only operation. VEGETABLES Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Bales and children,.Frances and Kenny, have .returned'to'their home in Racine, Coming and Going Patricia McDowell of Ft. Worth spent the holidays with her cousin, Cynthia Collier. . rr MAC" IS COMING TO HOPE! MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. Free Swings For The Kids! • TONIGHT & FRIDAY,* WILLIAM HOLDEN ELEANOR PARKER JOHNFORSYTHE "' r - M ' OF THE PAY CHAMPION CARTOON Large Cubans NuM-ike Flavor AVOCADOS BIG TRIPLE PROGRAM STARTS TOMORROW! HAP. 7 pF SIRIAU * IN A ROARING STORY OF THE FAR NORTH! HUDSON J.,Y. COCHRAN CARTOON GOLDEN YELLOW BANANAS j£m Ibs. Ai3C FRESH BELL PEPPERS s Good for Stuffing , Extra Special 15c FRESH HOME GROWN PEAS 2 i^ 25c SUNKIST LEMONS 29c HOME GROWN Tomatoes 2 , b? 29c 'GODCHAUX* SUGAR 10 '!L89c PURE ARKANSAS HONEY Ib. Jar 39c PURE ARKANSAS^ HONEY 2 Kr 69c KRAFTS SANDWICH SPREAD Pt. 29c BALLARDorPILLSBURY. BISCUITS Cans 25c LIBBY'S BLUE LAKE CUT BEANS 4 N S^ 3 $1.00 AUNT JEMIMA PANCAKE MIX . 11/4 Ib. Box 17c UPTON'S 1/4 lb ' Pkg. CURED HAM HOCKS 39c CHOBCE MEATS EXTRA SPECIAL CHUCK ROAST Ib. 29c BRISKET or RIB STEW MEAT .b. }9c FRESH DRI^fD.GRADE A FRYERS lb. 43c EXTRA BOLOGiNA lb. 25c EXTRA SPECIAL RIB STiAK SIRLOIN or T-fONE STEAK i lb. 39c BARRY'S GROCIRY and MARKET , Ill South Main W§ Df liver one 7-4404 1 r- 1 ' A&P's QUICK-FIX FOODS MAKE ft MTOUT of tie "ItA lldHt" INANt TUNA MIAt y.cx, PHAU.LOW WHOLI i(*lCtD PEACHES SUNKIST FROZEN CONCENTRATID LEMONADE KOBIY'S _ . POTATO STICKS ANGLO BEEF & GRAVY 3 , 6*02,; CANS :t r^Sb SUNNY COAST CREAM , "W PEAS :.:,.-:..::..2 / •, GOID TIP BLACK (YI PEAS : :......:. B&W FROZEN Orange Juice 3oo CANI mm 6 pz. Can SAIL wekTMMbiii!.. 15c GUM DITIROINT Heavy Calf "SUPER-RIGHT" FINE MtATS [ CHUCK ROAST i HEAVY CALF Sirloin Steak HEAVY CALF , Stew Meat ALL GOOD BRAND Sliced Bacon HEAVY CALF r , 65c Rib Steak SUPER RICH' nx 25C +*••• 63c frnk .rrqnK^urTe^/^cegoi CALIFORNIA - , ,< ^ , SEEDLESS GRAPES ! GREEN BEANS KENTUCKY WONbER SUNKIST -., CAMFp^lkj LEMONS ANN PAGE VALUES SOLID PACK 7-pZ. \ CAN IVORY SOAP l*RQI IARI OIANT IPX 'r A )4s-«!l®5)!itSSSfe3»l CHICKIN OF THI «A ANN PAGE GRAPE JAM ANN PAGE SALAD 4* MUSTARD 2 ANN PAGE ELBOW -jsu. MACARONI - «. SULTANA SMALL STUFFED .Jj«> MJla, OLIVES ::-jHt 3i* SPARKLE ICE CREAM UIV 9MOPTH * RICH) "C 4i/ a -O*. Ill IA to EASY TO MAKIlW PKOI. SUNSHINE CRISPY ' "' CRACKERS 14 .ox IVORY ' SNOW IPRY IHOBTININd

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