Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1954 · Page 17
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 17

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1954
Page 17
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I**. H6M STAR, MOM* ARKANSAS Trophy Is Awarded *, & $'•*''* m Fi*'^ r **.^ ,posed Act Ruled )>~ A proposed county officials to two l ..terms is< uaconstltution- JHOfriey* 'general's office • <r U&WT, -written by as.__ — r yj Gen. Kay Matthews I'Sarrt ~P. Duren of Ycllville. Du'»?chairman' of the Marion ^yj' rV Soard t ,of "Election Com- For the second straight year Ruth Thomas, Curtis, Ark. 4-H Club girl showed the grand champion of the Junior division fat calf show at the Third District Livestock Show, Presenting Miss Thomas with the trophy Is Howard Laing, representative of the Kroger Grocery Co. In the auction the Kroger Company purchased the top calf, a 1 745 choice at$30 per hundred and purchased two other choice calves,. one weighing 855 pounds at $22.50 and an 845 pounder at $23 per hundred. Other buyers in the Junior ssle were Swift and Co., Ray Lawrence, representative, ten head from 42 to $22.50 per hundred and Ralph Montgomery Market two calves from $17 to $21 per hundred. Colonel Tells of Bribery by Chinese Jack Russell SEdtlL, Korea (UP)— The tommunists offered oha American new family and hign honors it .e would betray his country and breed anoihcr to Confess he was spy while both were prisoners of le Reds, the Americans said 'o- 9V Lt. Col. Herbert A. Peters, 37, jcattlo, Wash, a pilot with the 1st Marine Air Wing, and Army PFC. Charles Julius 20, Orlando, Fla. rf Battery A 196lh field artillery mtalioH, told their stories at a pi-ess conference in the nearby 21st Evacuation Hospital in Yong- lungpo. North Korean and Chinese Reds ook Peters to tea after he landed lis reconnaissance plane 0:1 a Communist air strip because "they houghl at first I was a defecting pilot." "They told me" that since my "amily thought I was dead I could have the same rank or a higher •ank and a new family," Pettrs told reporters. But the married officer, father of a 10-year-old son and a 3-ycar- old daughter, brushed off the Red offer as "impossible." During later questioning,. Peters said he told the Communists that Iheir . germ warfare charges were "the greatest, abuse of .propaganda in the history of mankind, and I didn't care to'discuss it further." The Reds, he said, "surpursing- ly enough, let it drop." Julius said he wds captured May" 25, 1954 when he blundered on the land mine and exploded it after entering the restricted demilitarized zone to go -swimming. "I was bleeding so badly after the explosion that it is. a- wonder that I'm alive" h'e said. : ' missioners. The proposal, to appear on the November general election ballot, would limit the terms of count judge, county and circuit clerk chancery clerk, sheriff and collec Suit Filed to Prevent Bond Issue Vote FORT SMITH (UP) — A suit filed in Sebastian county circuit court to void the results of a SI,-' 100,000 water improvement tax bod election charges the Fort Smith mayor and two commissioners with making "false and inaccurate" statements to win approval- oi the bond issue. The suit, filed yesterday by Luther Rankin and W. C. Morris, names Mayor H. R. Hestand and Commissioners Jay Medlen and] Charles Mar.kin as defendants. Hes-j tand Medlen and Mankin face a re-j call election Oct. 22 fallowing a cir-l dilation of petitions by voters of f- j new sewer district wnb protested assessments in the district. . The water improvement bond] election was • approved by n narrow 49-vote. margin la st Sept. 7. Three wards voted tha issue down, but a foUrth, made up primarily of an elit6 residential area, voted overwhelmingly for the issue. Funds from the bond issue would be used to build another reservoir v/hich the petition alleges would inundate a cemetery containing £ome 360 graves, thereby polluting the water. The suit also charges: 1. That contracts b*t\ven Fort Smith and other cities in the area calling for Fort Smith to supply them from surplus water is "di.5- criminatory' 1 to Fort Smith taxpayers. The towm which use Fort Smith water are Can Buren, Alma | arling anrl Mountainbuvg. C|amp Chaffee also uses from Fort Smth's supply, but it was not mentioned in the suit. 2. That the cit/ commission acted "solely" on tho advice of the city consulting enegmccr. W. R. Holway of Tulsa, Okla., in determining the need for another lake; that the city officials refused to enpnge other engincrs and that Holway's fee had been set at $77,000. '" 1 *H 3. That the commission caused I 1954 •false and inaccurate" statements to be circulated about the ammount of water reserves on hand. The number of school districts in the United States decreased from 127,529 in 1932 to 66,472 in 1953. BEST-KNOWN HOME REMEDY far Suffering of COLDS WICKS WVAPORUB AOSIN! THE BIO Agricultural fairs attract six times the annual gate- of major league baseball. • . tor and treasurer and assessor. Matthews said the . proposal would add another qualification to those set in the constitution for an office holder. iVERTISING IS NEWS, TOO People buy this newspaper for news of the world, the country and our community in particular. Our readers are also interested in news about food, clothes, entertainment, automobiles, furniture and all of t;he necessities and luxuries that have to do with daily living. Through advertising in this paper you can give our readers the up-to-date news about your merchandise and services. Each one of your advertisements can be a newspaper within a newspaper. Of course you should know 'all about the circulation of the newspaper that is carrying the news of your . business. How many people buy the paper? Where are they located? How was the circulation obtained? To give you this information and many other facts that you need and have a right to. know when you buy advertising space, this newspaper is a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations. Established in 1914, the.B'ureau is a cooperative, nonprofit association of 3, 375. advertisers, advertising agencies and publishers. Its purpose is to furnish advertisers with verified reports on the circulation of its publisher members. At regular intervals one of the Bureau's large staff of experienced auditors makes a thorough inspection and audit of our circulation records, just as the bank examiner makes a check of your bank's records. The information thus obtained is published in official A.B.C. reports. When you buy space in this newspaper our A.B.C. report tells you just what, in circulation values, you get for-your advertising investment. s This newspaper is a member of lh» C Audit Bureau of Circulations. •^ Advertisers are invited to ask Q for a copy of our latest A.B.C report. \ B C REPORTS, — 40 YfcAK f , OF FACT-FINDING AND FACT-REPOkMNG GET QUANTITIES AT STOCK-UP SAVINGS AND LIVE BETTER FOR LESS! HELD OVER ANOTHER WEEK . . . BETTER HURRY! ^_^^i^^-^-^xy-^-y-^sy-yy-^'->frs> > sf^ KROGER FLAVOR RICH TOMATO JUICE 4 Pressed from fresh vine ripened tomatoes. Stock up at Dollar Day Savings! < 46 oz. Cans HOLIDAY FROZEN CHICKEN PIES Cooked, ready to heat and serve. A real Kroger Value. Sunpict Ass't'd Frozen FOODS 6 P£ Kroger Ass't'd Sliced CHEESE 4k L9b s$l Embassy Pure Strawberry PRESERVES4 "£ $1 Kroger Sliced PINEAPPLE 4 Standard Quality TOMATOES 8 Avondale Great Northern BEANS 10 c 3 o°n°s $1 Kroger's Finest Fruit 9) ^^ PACKERS FINEST CHUM SALMON Here's an all time favorite for quick cold lunches or delicious baked salmon loaf. 300 Cans Kroger Fine, Pure •« • • Applesauce 6c 3a0n3 s$l Kroger, Tender '- ' Sauerkraut 8 <L™ $1 Griffin Blackeye PEAS Avondale Kidney BEANS Kroger Whole Sweet POTATOES 4 N £S $1 Turnip, Mustard or Mixed Alma '"* GREENS 10cans$1 10 Cans FRYERS CUT UP, TRAY PACK FRYING CHICKEN 7 RIB CUT PORK ROAST IK 9 INCH LOIN CUT. PORK ROAST CHOICE CENTERS PORK CHOPS YOUNG TENDER PORK LIVER Lb. 47c Whole Frying Chickens ARKANSAS MAID PORK SAUSAGE WICKLOW TRA-PAK 43c SLICED BACON ARKANSAS MAID 55c SLICED BOLOGNA BONELESS FILLETS 67c CATFISH Lb 39c 59c 47c READY TO HEAT AND SERVE 19c FISH STICKS 10 Oz. Af\ Pkg. *»y<^ ^Tr ^r • LARGE FLORIDA'S GRAPEFRUIT MILDLY SPICY. APPLE CIDER HOME GROWN 2 For 25c COLLARD GREEN'S. SEASONS FINEST 89c TOKAY GRAPES Gal. Bch. lb. 15^ lOc OTATO E S - No -' IO 4 9 ( ^^HHjj^* ^r^^ ^^W ^M^'-^^W 1 ^^^t^fTj ^^^^^^P* * ^^PH^^ ^^B 4 ^PHl^ ' J|^B '^^^f" r > ' •• i u¥ %S^!^i.l • . , V ' " **"* "" "^,* Jv fjif'*' "* m |MMgigSikfa^ J . J .. a ,aii l ^4 1 ||^& Thuuday, Ocrobec MOP! ITAR f HOI»I, ARRANSA1 Boyle Continued rrom Page One of ministers patiently preach"Marriage isn't a happy ending- it is only a happy beginning. ' Contrary to the sugar-coated fairy tales about life it offers for sale to the public, Hollywood itself is a pretty rugged jungle ruled by a financial and social caste system nearly as inflexible as that of old India. A conventional type marriage simply isn't suitable for many who are caught up in this bcnzcdrien- paced tempo of nervous worry and success worship. What Hollywood nods is a new type of marriage-ih fact, several types of marriage-mor-J adapted to Its needs, such as: 1. The publicity marriage. Great for two starlets who can't get their names in the paper any other way. Also fine for aging stars who need to let. the public know they are still alive. 2. The multiple or mass marriage. This is useful for up to 5 actors and !i actresses who aro all, sooner or later, going to swap around anyway. By marrying each ether all at once they could save future divorce costs and aho have tp pay only for a single big wed ding celebration. 3. The contingent'marriage. Under this arrangement if either performer gets better billing than the ether, ho or she is automatically free to shuck off.the unfortunate partner as excess cargo. Marriage.-; such as these would bring a rcnlizm to its marital relations that Hollywood sadly needs. Some might at'gue thft't' Hollywood should reinslilulo the custom of trial marriages, but this is unnecessary. Marriasc is a trial, anywhere, under the best cf circumstances. ADVERTISING IS NEWS. It Is InformailVe. It rfve» the newspaper reader useful Information thnt helps Mm In buying. And so, In this way. advertising helps the wheels of progress torn. Advertising creates demand and demand brings mass production and thus, lower prices. Think what an anto would cost If It did not enjoy the economies of mass production! So .consider advertising ag news that sparks the American standard of living. PRESCOTT NEWS Football Team Has Squirrel Hunt Members of the Prescott football team accompanied by Harold Smith and Coaches Boyd Arnold and Julius Adam spent the weekend at McLelland shed and enjoy- Moore Bros. Serving You Since 1896 FREE DELIVERY — DIAL 7-4431 FAT CHOICE HENS 4 to 6 Lbs. 35 c LB. FRESH FRYERS 39 C LB. FRESH GUARANTEED EGGS Small Size TRAY PACK SLICED BACON LB. NICE LEAN DRY SALT NO. 1 GRADE SWEET POTATOES LB. FRESH AW NECK BONES 15 HOME MADE A •• SAUSAGE Z5 FRESH 25 c c LB. LB. GROUND BEEF c LB. HOME GROWN M 4k TURNIP GREENS ]Q c BUN. H GALLON M A ICE (REAM 49 Vi GAL. 2 POUND BOX CHEESE 69 C BOX PQRK LOIN ROAST 39 LB. BEEF ROAST 29 c LB. DELICIOUS SIRLOIN STEAK Mrs. Meredith Bright and Miss " er Marguerite Bright have returned ' to Marshall, Texns after spending. Mrs. Cai-1 Black and son, Bemis er on Monday evening to celebrate Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Buchanan anc is eighth birthday. children of Carndon. The guests assembled at the ohnson home and were taken by ruck to their farm. Gnmes were played with prizes being won by Gary Meador and Don Bratton after which a hot dog sup- the weekend here per was served. The chocolate Birthday cake was embossed in vhite and topped with a miniature ndian and cowboy on horses. Fa/ors were cap poppers. The guests list included: Andy Semis, Don Bratton, George Hamilton Christopher, Joe Escarre, Alec Gordon, Jimmy and Richard Graham, Bill Justiss, Freddie Moseley, Leland Morgan.: Wally. Pittman, Bob Rouse, Gary Meador, iilly Clay, James Foster, Sabe Haynie and Bobby Stokes. :d their annual squirrel hunt. ,. Terrian Gil Johnson Celebrates Birthday Mr. and Mrs. Archie Johnson I lonored their son, Gil with 'a. smv JMrs. Continued from PaSe On« here was a favorable tall wind at :he two-mile level, which is close :o the service ceiling of the plane .n which we were flying. The license number of the plane is N29- 25A. In communicating with the sta- idns, Randolph Would simply call th* station by name and say "This s Cessna twb-five Alpha." When the static^ operator responded. Usually within a ffew seconds, duf pilot would ask tof weather and tind data or any other information he might need. As we approached Springfield the radio central station at the airport there issued periodic warning^ that there was an air show in progress—this was Sunday afternoon — with Army jet Planes operating over the area at altitudes up to 40,000 feet. Having no desire to tangle with a jet, we gfcve Springfield a wide berth and flew about 10 miles to the east of it. THE FLAT Illinois prairies unreeled beneath us in what seemed like an endless pattern of squares and oblortgs. Off to the right, we could barely make out the smoke of St. Louis. Presently we passed over the ; broad Mississippi. Almost immediately the nature ol the terrain below began to change. Instead of neatly squarec fields, there were odd shapec clearings;-interspersed with wood ed. areas.•'Earms seemed to be fe.w and far between. "I've flo\vn all over the United States" iaid Bill "but I can think of any state that seems as completely unadapted to agricul ture as Missouri. Western Arkan sas is rugged, of course, but the east part'of the state is a pros perous farming area, compared V. I.' Wortham of Gurdon STARBOARD LIST—"Rendezvous iri: the Rain" is the name given this'umbrella manufactured in Frankfurt, Germany. The lopsided creation clips to the right just enough for the man to hold and'gives the lady a large cover so she can Heep dry. • to Missouri." WE CROSSED Missouri diagonal, bearing n little south, and headed for I ing trouble, chiefly because of sus on ajtaincd ioO-degr.ee heat dining th west of summer months. He lost a numbc Jonesboro !° l birds and many of the rest wen Ark. This is a town of some 12,''into a partial moult nnd stoppe 000 in the extreme northeast cor- laying, with the result that pioduc slate It has a rela- l ' on nac ^ dropped to about 45 pe airport with triangu- cent - Evcn wlth lhese reversals Randolph'however, he said he was maintair a favorable feed-egg ratio'an tivcly good lar landing strips, nnd set our plane down smooth fashion, using power just before the wheels in supcr- a little i that the output of Sirens Silenced in New York NEW YOHk :» ~ 'ftfe dmmissteffer His slifeftcoa t!« ity's ambulant!* sir etH" Itfectivfc ov. i to cut down on fiiatsi and trie IfttM-fest d! safety. ' Their w«5l Is drtnfid'ftjiar^t erotis attd *'lust apeotacuUr _._ * "•* ,, IMiiJSi r%H£te4A^l«tAlkkAMU tt^A^f Saul Uoinn'lsSiOner/ email 'cLrCdti. >wever, police will cdWffii&l W ALtf ELECT , , ANNOUNCE* A L. " Now you can to m6et modem W fixtures, All on; No Carrying Charge -10% Balance have returned from Marshall, Tex- Couched the runaway, as where they were the guests of Herb Parker, a Jonesboro law- Mr, and "Mrs. Bemis Chappelle who yer who has given up professional "e'rT mouTtln accompanied them for a visit with We to go into the chicken bus!- w "> 1 .™ ou _ mn ?:. Mr. and'Mrs. Case Chappelle. Mr. | ness in a big way. met us and I ~ £ - o « and Mrs, Walter Young of Tunica, drove•'.us to his "egg factory." J ™ c *» Miss, were also weekend guests in I This constitutes one ot the newer the Chappelle home. Miss Jackie .McMahan of Little Sock visited her mother, Mrs. Christine McMahan, over the veekend..' • , Mrs. C. D. Ward Hostess To W. S. C. S. Circle 1 Mrs. C. D. Ward was hostess to Circle 1 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church at her home on Monday afternoon wtih 13 mem- acrs attending. The chairman, Mrs. S. V. Scott, presided and called the meeting to order with prayer. ; ,Vi Mrs. W .D. Golden had, charge of the devotional and program on "Discipleship." Mrs. Dan Pittman read scriptilr' es from John 13 and 15. The hymn O Master Let Me Walk With Thee" was read by Mrs. Fred T. White. Punch and cookies were enjoyed during the social hour. Miss Nona Catherine Eagle of Texarkana;spent the weekend with icr parents", Mr. and -Mrs. J. A. Eagle. . ''... ...:• s in the poultry in- found it extremely developments dusti-y and I interesting. Parker-, has .close to 5,000 laying hens in two large houses, with each bird in an individual cage about 18 inches' wide 'and two feet high. The cages; are three feet off the ground. A conveyer belt carries feed in troughs on one side, and a; V-shaped channel provides constant supply of water on the Cpl. Evcrette Orrcn has been other. Eggs drop thru the mesh and 'medium" nnd "large" graded eggs had increased remarkably in the past week. The question in his mind-was whether to keep the hens which cull them. two-hour stopover in we took off for Hope, air miles away, in the southwest corner of Arkansas. I After a discharged from the Army, after serving thd past 18 months in Alaska. - :.', roll to the front so ( they may be isily gathered. PARKER HAS been expcricnc REAL' JOB' NOW MEXICO CITY (UP) — Gercni- mo Alfaro Guiterrez :was. arrested after counterfeiting lottery ticket" for 16 years. Ho was sent to the Mexico City prison and became a prison baker. Guiterrez said he was delighted and was making more money than he ever did counterfeiting. This is the first time he's, had enough money to support his wife and seven children, he said. SPECIAL For Thit Wcok and Next Wei Hi BATES Bedspreads Reg. $7,95 values. Extra Special. ' 4.98 ALL KINDS THREAD This is regular 29c thread. Special 24c Clipper Craff All Men h^ere are some real values in these suits. Regular $55.00 values. Now ,, . ., > ,...... •• L.M.BOS SOUf H MAIN STREET P. T. A. Membership Drive Ends Friday Mrs. Wayne Elcy, membership chairman of the Prescott Teachers Association, has announced ' that the membership drive will end at noon October 8. Winners will be announced at the PTA meeting Oc- October 14. The PTA needs you whether you are a mother, .father, a teacher, or any other civic-minded adult. It needs your interest, ideas, service, and support. Let's join the PTA. There is work to be clone for our children and youth, work that will not wait. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Grantt Jr., and daughter of Memphis were the weekend guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Atkinson and Mrs. Alta Grantt. Miss Loyce Stewart of Little Rock spent the weekend with her nother, Mrs. Bob Stewart. Mrs. W. S. Black left Tuesday for Ft. Benning, Georgia to be the guest of Major and Mrs. Sherwood Black, Jr. WeVe out to break a record in October! Dallis Atkins of Little Rock spent the weekend with Mrs. Atkins. Mrs. James Lumber! is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lambert and family in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Westmore- and are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Martin and family in Camden. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Westmoreland and sons, Jerry spent Saturday in* Texarkana and vistied radio station K O S Y. Mrs. J. V. McMahen and Betsy Jane have returned from Little Rock where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert McMahen. Mr. and Mrs. Wells Hamby were the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Chase Stephens in Gurdon. Tft» luxurious RoABMASTH Khitra, cullom buill bf Buiclr, s«//l fw- I/if /ewtif price-pir-pound in l/i» fine-car Reid, Mrs. Mettie Robinson had as her guests for the weekend Mr, and Mrs. El wood Robinson, Jennie and Butty Lynn of El Dorado. and Mrs. Dwight Scott Rock have been the Yick Scott an<J pi a mighty good chance that . October 1954 will be the biggest October in Buick history, In fact, we know it will—if we can keep Buick sales rolling as they've been rolling thus far this year. This is the car that has romped ahead of competition—climbed up into tbe circle of America's three top sales leaders. It's the car that has been winning customers because it has the power, the ride, the room, and the styling that make it the buy of the year, So we're in the mood to talk turkey, if you are in the market. Gome in today lor a car - and a dea,i - too good to miss, THIS 1$ THE 3-WAY BONUS WE OFFER IN BUICK TODAY 1. Tomorrow's Styling True year-ahead beputy with long, low glamor lines, keynoted by that jpecta?ulgr new panoramic windshield that most other cars won't have till 195$ or later, f^nfjNWF ^f^f WnWW^r 9QtF ^WWPBl^ ^'IHwr 9ftlO^ J 2. Higiier Resale the yean \ From the' for-ln-advoncet keep .your Bui?k n«(W t, well into th« future, SI JiJ SID ROGERS BUICK "" i^A < . * A?f -. \ ^t. . J

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