Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1954 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 15, 1954
Page 11
Start Free Trial

> Winches wide fa- the HOPE STAft, MOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, November 15, 1954J vill, come in eflites seriu 1 door SB* ps sitd ooii- 6, Firedcmc uric-four-door r Hard!ops, con- biftV coupes and ti ? be'.,offer-ed In s fend 42 ns.'T«bPleSs tires models. de to i three end to .end, Boyle GETTING ACQUAINTED-Two junior members of the woods Show mutual interest as they meet over a tree stump at Algonquin' P&rk in Ontario, Canada The young doer ancl squirrel were just being friendly. New Discoveries Are Certain in Scientific Search to Establish Guilt of Cigarette frotti £a|e<6ll« dramatists. This is su'i prising, tod. when you think of it, becimSe thti average woman has a Jlfte talent for histoiionics and hfgtf, drama when she wjints a nev kiftfieiT'or a (rip to Honolulu. t . We will brush over the "ffirtijjf bf original tho,:ght, and sltftjjiyr.day there are no groat f(:mininc ( tjhil- csophors or founders of voligfom Presumably, the laoif-si sHb'uld fir.lsh one-twe-three if. the 86ok- ir;g and culinary derailments'. But the fact is thai the j/reat c heft tiro illrricn, end the truly noble sattccs ond recipes \yere erected by men. Seems to indicate, aijain, that .women have no creiitiyehcEt- ard are not good at original thinkinp. Moreover, getting back to the professor, it is not so surprising that women live lOngor. the answer may lie in the fact that the average housewife doesn't have to exert herself in the pur suance of her daily chores. She will make it sound like n man-killing job, but this is largely [.•pies talk. The soap operas, I'm tclti, are still getting along fine ;.;nd the "vacuum cl^'arner audi once" runs into the 'millions. *O course, afternoon bridge can be very wearing sometimes. But when t, woman sighs, "What a day I've had.'' it is uaially designed to soft en up Papa for cold cuts and can ned beans. Yes, sir, professor, it's a wondoi women don't-live forever. Flo jone;thecough p'into Chr6nic ; Creomulsion uie-lt,goes into to'ilftlp loosen U&lri, and.aid l raw, tender, branes. No cinctf you Rave guaranteed to iCMooddhff test of By-ALTON L. BLAKESLEE ; AP Science Reporter . . ' NEW YORK UPIA multimillion- dollar search'IP "ettint; under way to find the r.nswer to this miestion: Are .cigarettes guilty or innocent a.4 a cause of cancer, heart disease or shortened life? Numerous laboratories and agencies, here and abroad, an* conducting it. The search will lead into bUancc byways. It should in time produce enough evidence to give yes or no answers, to the satisfaction of almost ell physicians and scientists. One phnse is a reccr.'-ch program by the Tobacco Industry Research CPmmittee, starting with an initial hftlf, million dollars. This week its tciehtifici advisory board, headed by Dr. C. C. Little, Bar Harbor, Meine, announced the first of six- grants totaling $82,000 for research projects. , /;•• hatits : of 20P.OCO .. World War I veterans to determine :my rc-lation- tibip'; between lung cancer and smoking. .. ..-••• .',•'••; In some laboratories, scientists zirc breaking 'down, cigarette tars, trying to find any specific cancer- agent or agents. .. t advisory, board savs^no one Tips yet proved a defniite .'cause- relationships between cancer and heart : dis and-effect cigaretets, ease. It has mapped a broad "program 1o cover studies of humans and i human lungs, smoko tests on xri'ce, human habits jobs and geographical differences, the effects of inhaled smoke on animals' nervous systems, bliod vest-els aivl lunps, and to- make analyses of,to bacco. The British tobacco industry has contributed $700,000 for research; a Danish cigarette manufacturer, $200,000. The American Cancer Society, saying that "presently available evidence indicates an association ' bet>yeen smoking and cancer ad heart disease, has iusl earmarked a special half-million dollar fund for more studies on lung cancer. RETAIL MBER CO. 495" 442 E. Dlv, This society is continuing its ttudy to leain what happens to 380,000 men whose smoking habits are known. The Veterans Administration and National Cancer Institute are making a similar study of smoking If one wore found, and proved or strongly suspected — as a cause of cancer, it might be removed from cigarettes to make them safe Development or une c.f new types cf tobpcco, shown to be free of suspected agents, has been proposed Cigarette paper is being studied. 'f. danger is found to exist there, that could be- removed, or avoided. In one human experiment, a New York scientist is having his skin painted with tobacco smoke ex- Lracts, to see if they produce skin cancer as tobacco tars have produced skin cancers in mice. His skin also i? bfiing painted ;\vith oth- ei .'chemicals which :ire known, to induce,'cancer in animals. •He is relatively safe if. this, experiment, for any skin cancers which may appear could easily be removed in ample time. TJ-.e buildup of evidence so far has; numerous "well-known physicians, and scientists either convinced or highly suspicious there is t\ link of definite danger in cigarettes, even though the, extent has not been accurately measured. To others, there seem to be serious loopholes in the statistics, or other explanations; in short, lack of sufficient 'proof. Dr. Little, for example, says the TIRC's scientifidc advisory bosrd of rone prominent scientists and phy.- ficions all "believe more; research is needed. Not one-say's''.'that cigarettes cause cancer nor. that it coes not. We've got to be able t take any kind of evidence, and Yerger School Lunches for This Week Lunches to be served at Verge High School this week are: Monday—Beef and • Vegeiabl Stew (Carrots, Potatoes, and On ions) Corn Bread, Butter roll, an Tuesday—Lunch Meat, Bab Lima Beans, Combination Vegetable Salad, Plain Cake with Chocolate Sauce, White Bread, Milk. Wednesday—Liver, Rice and Gravy, Carrots and Cabbage Salad, Peach Cobbler, White Bread, Milk. Thursday— Cheeseburgers , ;. ! and Peanutbutter Sandwiches. Oatmeal Cookies, Milk_ Friday. — Salmon Croquettes, Marshmellow Potatoes, TUrnip Green,s .Corn Bread, Butter, Milk. Heard Doctor Sterile, Says Policeman CLEVELAND Wl A suburban police-man testified today at the murder (rial cf Dr. Samuel H She.rpard that he or.ce heard a ANGRY MAN TOKYO (UP' Police yesterday arrested a 23-yeer-ok 1 . laborer Who set fire to a public telephone booth because the operator was too slow in putting through his call. GUNMEH 'WIN- BOSTON (TIP) — Three gunmen called "i?;n" yesterday ancl sco.ip- ecl up "a $2,500 gin rummy pot GET RICH QUICKLY—Publicity-wise Las Vegas, Nev., came up wHh a new idea as Jane Pike, left, and Karolee Kelly add flavor to an inviting scene as they play with 5900 pounds of silver dollars in Chicago, 111. The $100,000 and the two girls were imported from Las Vegas; MARKETS ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, in. Hogs 18,500; lower; choice 1SO-220 Ib l'J.SO-65; 160-2CO Ib and choice No. 1 and 2 180 225 Ib ID.V'i; ,230-260 Ib 18.7-19.25; few 1950; 270-300 Ib 18.00-25; 150-170; 230-2GO Ib 18.75-1925; fow 19.f>'j; 2(10-300 Ib 16.CO-25; 150-170 Ib 18.75-20.00; sows 400 Ib down 1725-75 hf&vier sows 1.50-1700; .boars 1300-15.00. Cattle 6.000, calves 1,000; fully stoady on good and choice steers Annexations Continued rrom .f age One utility and i-dmrnercia: cr,nners and cutters 2270-26.00; high chr ice mixed steer and heifers ?6.SO; good and choice mixed yearlings 10.0024.00;' cows- Utility and commercial 8 fifiO-12.00; canners and cutters 600-f-59; bulls ' '1100-13.00: 8.00-10.50; prime vealers 26.00; good to choice 38 00-24.00; . commercial arid low good 1200-17.00. Sheep 2:300: stuady to lower; hoice and prime wooled and hern lambs 1900-50, inchiding deck choice No. 1 skins 19.50; a ew head wcoled lambs" 20.00, wes 3.00-4.00 EKPtRT BM w a a SMALL APPLIANCES for everyday home needs. JOHNSON ELECTRIC CO. 319 West 2nd. Phone 7-2155 GOPs Finding McCarthy Is , Political Bear Senate Re- No strings are attached -to scientists w.crking under TIRC .pranla. he nclds. The committee 11 Wont REAL Relief From^JILES? Not "Near" Relief; Not "Temporary" Easing, But LASTING COMFORT GET THIS~?REE BOOK! The relief this book tellc you about is a therapy so thorough that this can be guaranteed: "If piles come back affe'r this method has been used, any further tieatment is free!" Written under supervision of the medical staff of world's famous Thornton & Minor Hospital. Covers pile, fistula and colon cases. Write for your FREE copy to- Thornton inor Hospit_., Suite 1119, 911 E. Linwood, City 9, make no attempt to direct the administration of the project once titrated, to 1 influence . its course to control the results." The scientists are free to publish their findings and cor elusions to ..inform the public. Dr. Little says he would like to see answers sought to such questions as effects of smokini; on tho nervous system, whether there are differences in the nervous or other mr.keup rf fmoksrs and nonsnick- c-rs, or snickers of pipes or cigars compared with cigarettes. W h a t makes teen-agers start to rmnoke? More tirpue studies, more analyses' of tobat-co and its components also are under way. One 'theory of cancer is that cancers, at least, come omy I'fter years of irritation. This is i>ne reason for. suspecting smokino: in lung cancer. But. Dr. Ltttb Kansas Mo Frits, is this because of the irritation, or because the perscn himself or his body tissues have ehango-1 duiin" the process of aging? Time enters into the cigarette controversy. Some experts -say the evidence is clear enouah now; that in tin-e they will convince others that this is so The others say not enough fact;' are known; that in time the facts will influence or controvert the present evidences. Research may bring such aclcli By JACK BELL . .WASHINGTON (/« publican leaders have about concluded- they have a political tear by the tail in tho. McCarthy cen- lau-o case \vith very little chance cf letting so' Without • a maulinj; from one quarter of another. On one hand GOP leaders hnve in Sen. McCarthy (R-Wif) o'vig- orous exponent of pay.ng what he thinks about anybody who crosses nn what, he conceives to:be his mission "f ferreting Communist: out of povernment. On the other, there is determin- r tion among 1 some Republican sen ('itors to chastisa McCarthy for what tliov. say are aetins .which tend to bring discredit on the Sen- «tc. In the middle are Republican senators who say privately they think McCarthy may have pcne to extremes at times in blasting those v. ho don't Bfjrea with him, but who appear to believe that cnly rough and ready methods are effective ii dealing with the Communists-in government issue.' The result points to a split vot among Republicans, emphasizing a measure of disunity that migh well carry over into the 1956 pres idenlial corf.paign. It is. 1 from the middle ground group that Republican lenders hope to draw strength for v-hnt after a week of :nostly futile conferences, can, only be regarded as a waning pf.fort to reach a compromise acceptable to a majority of the Senate. set declined today following five Advances to new 25-year peaks. The selloff'in the early afternoon went to between 1 and 3 joints with mcst lossessrmr.il. There vere many moderate gains, some rining .w.ell past- a point. Prices opened . steady, turned •nixecl, and then started down in ^teels and railroads were heavily .raded. Prices opened' steady, turned -nixed, and then started down. Steels and railroads wer.e . heavily traded. NEW YORK STOCKS fully that the petitions were defective b"cause all signatures did not indii.Mtc the voting ptecincl in which tho s-iqner resided. The derision sustained a ruling of Pulaski Circuit Court. Sale' of licuor row is legal 5n •Iray township, as it is in all of Pulaski County except for one township. The election will decide whether legal liquor sales, shall be continued. / The court confused to set aside a transfer of property in Benton County, ordered by a Sedgwick County, Kan., court in connection with a divorce decree. Clyde M. Phillips contended the Kansas Court had no authority to crder him to deed to his divorced uife, Ethel Irene, 20 acres in Benton County. The Kansas order also called for transfer of 10 acres from Mrs. Phillips to Phillips. Both tracks iurhor ith'e young osteopath ste'rile. Under questioning by Shepparct's chief counsel, WiUi-im J. Corrigan. Patrolman Fred Drenkhan denied, however. th-Mt he ever heard otiier police say Sheppard's seven year old son Chip, was illegitimate. Drenkhan, a cool, matter of fact tjpe of police officer from . Shep- T-'frd's svihu'-b, .Bay Village.,, was the first policeman to examine tho Sheppard home the morning the osteopath's wife. Marilyn, was bludgeoned to doath ;n her bed. In the mids-t of a minute cioss examination, Corrigr/n suddenly asked Drenkhrm about a meeting of law enforcement officers held by Coroner Sanum! R. Grcber thortly after the murder. Corrigan wanted to know if Drenkhan heard Gerber say Sheppard was sterile. '•I heard that, but it-was not Dr. Gcrber," he. replied. "Who said it?" Corrigan per- :-i.Med. "It was a rumor." Drenkhan said. "We received some letters." Dronkhan also said that he was vnt'ble to recall n statement that Dr. Sheppard killed his wife because v sh-2 was prugnunt. She had been pregnant about four months v.hc-n fhe was killed Corrigsn also i>hot this question from eight disgruntled players. DODGE £t him: "Didn't your hear it said at a meeting at the county morgue that the'first child of Mtirilyn Sheppard was an illegitimate child? 1 ' "I don't recall that statement," the witness replied. Corrigan was cross examining Dronkhan for the second day, sc-cking to shake his story that so lar as he could te'.l, no bushy broke into the to kill Marilyn heired intruder Shoppsrd home Sheppard. Her husband insists that is what happened that night. has done it... better wait! flair-fashioned coming Nov. 17 NEW YDRK The stock mar- previously had been jointly owned. The court rotcd that Phillips had sisned a deed of the 20 acres to Mrs. Phillips only after he was ;ailed for four hours for contem.pt of the Kansas court's order. Rulings in State Supreme Court England's Team Gets Bowl Bid TOLEDO, Ohio (fP) Forrest W. (Frosty) England, head football coach at Toledo University and former Arkansas State coach, says he had received a feeler from a Refrigerator Bowl official. Before taking over at Toledo last fall, England took Arkansas State football teams to the Refrigeraor Bowl at Evansville, Ind., in and 1952. 1951 LITTLE ROCK The Arkan- POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO Live poultry fly home for a visit and then pilot the craft'to Detroit where he was scheduled to be inducted into the Army today. B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO. 207 E. Second Street Hope, Ark. steady on hens, barely steady on l-icns, barely steady on young .«tock; receipts 1,652 ccops f Friday 794 coops, 214,833 Ib (F.O.-B. paying prices unchanged -to 1 higher; heavy hens 16-19; light hens 12-14; fryers and broilres 23-P.7: old roosters '12-12.5; caponetter. 28-29; hen turkeys 34-35, torn turkeys 25; cucklings- 28; farmer ducks over 5 Ib 22, urider 5 Ib 18. Butter firm; receipts 865,531; wholesale buying prices unchanged to c higher; 03 score AA 59; • f)2, cars -. Eggs firm; receipts 12,230; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 3 higher; U.S. large whites 43; mixed 41; U.S. mediums 33; U.S standards: 34; curren t receipts 26; dirties 23; checks 23 A 53:755 90 B 539; 89 C 56; 90 B 58.5; 89 C 56, sas Supreme Court today 'handed down these decisions: Clyde M. Phillips vs. Ethel Irene Phillips, appealed from Benton Chancery Court, affirmed. Earl Herman Ham vs. Martha Ruby Ham, Pulaski Chancery Court affirmed. Eva Jessup vs. L. E. Carmichael pnd ethers, Craighead Chancery Court, affirmed. ...... Littleton Williams and others vs. P. C Grayson, Ouachita Chancery Court, affirmed. Mike Garner ancl others vs. E. P. Benton and others, Oiiachita Circuit Court, 'affirmed. Evelyn Hertenberger vs. City of Texarkana, Miller Circuit Court, affirmed. Aaron Taylor vs. Harold H. Spence, Pulaski Circuit Court, affirmed. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK W) Cotton fu- hL ^j^!» pr B RH HP *f jRibbon Cone Syrup y of Good Sorghum Country Eggs in Town ifU/S CURB MARKET 7-9933 tional evidence even lacking some incontrovertible proof i«f cause-and-.effect action to convince "jrnpsi of. the authorities -an -. pherpetip . . . gong- deep into various questions or aspect? raised, could produce unexpected divider^ of great im"' McCarthy gives no evidence of wanting to compromise. He has said the Senate session would be P "lynching bee" and he would be censured for his conduct. -, The effort of Republicans loaders-and this apparently takes in Vice President Nixon; Sen, Knowland of California the floor leader; Sen. Ferguson of Michigan, tho chahman of the "3OP Senate Policy Committee; and Sen. Bridges of New Hampshire, the president tures were steady today as trade ?nd other buying found offerings fairly light. Switching from nearby December to :ater months was active, anticipating first notice day on November 23. The ir.crea sine- cotton loan movement stimulated rhcrt covering by professional traders. Later afternoon prices 20 to 6 cents a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. 34.09, March 34 43 and May 34.63 GRAIN AND PROVISIONS were CHICAGO, Nov. 15 Soy- Youth Steals Plane, Takes a Trip GLADSTONE, Mich. WP)— An 18- year-old Gladstone boy who had "fooled around planes some" yes' 1 terday flew a sleek stolen plane from Grand Rapids to Gladstone, giving several Air Force jets the bird en route. After landing the single-engine, $26,000 Beechcraft Bonanza at a small airstrip near this Upper, Peninsula town, Darrn Spaulding calmly said: "I just wanted to get to Gladstone in a hurry." State police, who arrested him on investigation of at least three charges, including grand larceny, said he told them he intended to Legal Notice portance 'j.n"prpby' urprcdicted ways. It cpu?d produce more Knowledge about cancer or heart disease, not connected with any.smok- ing aspect; That • cp'uld ;of the CONSTRUCTION * «nd InduiMal Buildings spucifieations. C-an be con- i|MMi,t f , «fl,746l3 ^fe.'i'for'^omeiete mfQfmgtion. ' STEil & great, positive values for the eur- ient controversy. Meanwhile, smokers can decine for themselves whether they agree with the expeits who say ciga- are bad, those who'say they not, or those who advise waiting for more evidence. Airmen Fulled Out of Cold Tokyo lay YOKOHAMA, Japan (f?) -j' W, S« airmen were pwUed. ow of cold and ch,opey wntera of pro tern is V>'.*i nd a mise that McCarthy nan be persuaded to accept. Much of the old Erie Canal has been inporporated in the New York State Barge Canal system. dition today when they reityrhed to Kisarazu Air Base near here. The six are Capt. Marion C. Kelly of Belleville, Kan:j Capt. Craig E, Kennedy of Fresno, Calif., 2nd M. Rppert E. Craig of Newcastle, Ind.; Warrant Officer (JG) Clarence G. Van Gordon of Belleville, 111.', M-Sgt Leonard E. Valley of Claremont, N. H. and Airman ?-C Rex J* Baldwin of To> peka. Kan- Kennedy said they were on the beans prices broke sharply on the Bo'ard of Trade today or fairly large receipts of cash beans and reports many beans harvested this year were high in moisture con- C The break in beans did not have much influence on major grains, which displayed only a slightly easier trend most of the day. Rye fell several cents. Wheat closed Vv higher, December $2.27%-'/ ? - corn lower to —higher, December $1.55%i-.. oats >/ 8 -'A higher, December 84^ rye 1 y}- I loweer, December $1.28> 4 ¥1. 2 8, and soybeans 1-4 lower, November $2.76-'/2-Wheat: None Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.487-49: No. 3 1.4347%. last leg when .t; The jjvp» - of of three-corner race Girl went over. PB ,t>» No 4 0«ts- beans: 1.34-40'/ a ; No 5 124V4-33V 3 No 1 heavy white 89-90>A; extra heavy white &0" heavy niixed 85-87'/g. No. No. No. Soy- 3 yellow (Illinois) 3' yeilow track (Chi . northwest ?'.68V 8 ; NO. 4 Chicago (Northwest) ?.MVi. Barley nominal: Malting cbpice feed NOTICE By order of the City Council of the City of Hope, Arkansas, notice is hereby given that a petition has been filed with said Council by E. P. O'Neal, Ruth M. Carrigan, Miriam O'Neal, W. A. Jackson, William Cline Franks, Kathryn Lou Franks and Mrs. J. H- Briley, requesting that the platted alley in Block Forty-one (41) in the City of Hope, Arkansas, be abandoned, and vacated. The said alley sought to be abandoned has never been opened or used by the public as an alley and as platted, is bounded on the East by Lots Seven (7), Ten (10), Eleven (11) and Fourteen (14) and . on the West by Lpts One U) to six (8), inclusive, in said Block 41, and on the North by West Third Street. and on the South fcy West Fourth Street. All persons Whomsoever are notified that on December 7. 1954. at 7:30 p. rn-, the City Council of Hope, Arkansas, will hear and determine whether said alley shall be vacated, WITNESS My hand an4 the seal Happiness •" • * It's impossible not to feel a healthy, mellow glow as cares and worries, aches and pains melt away.Expert attendants'! are maintained in the Majestic's own bath department to restore your vim, vigor and vitality, And remember, our Bath House i$ operated in accordance with t regulations prescribed by the National Park Service of the US Government's Pepgrtment of the Interior, 1* c NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS Vntted Stftes ? ta Ifew .Her* «t the MAJESTIC HOTEL rest and relaxation, fine food and fyn to »yit your mood and your budget, Write tooty fpr further mfprmation, MAJESTICj HOTEL pf s 8 jd City on tW§ 6th 4»y 1954. Mrs. Nov., 0 COTTACHS/ ' ' <>^ J ' ?"% Monday, November IS, 1954:* HOP! STAft, H8M, ARKANSAS > SOCI Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Monday November 15 The American Legion Auxiliary vajl meet Monday, November 15, j 6*7:45 in the home of Mrs. Victor Cobb with Mrs. Leon Bundy and Mrs. Clyde Coffee as co-hostesses. All members are urged to be present. Friday November 19 The Dahlia Garden Club Will meet Friday at 2 p. m. at the home of Floyd Fuller on the Rosston road. All members who have not done so are urged to bring their dues. Arrangement to the after* non for an accidental line. The following circles of the First Baptist Church will meet Monday, November 15: The Martha Hairston Circle will meet in the home of Mrs. Harry Shiver, 309 North Main; VKttazel Sorrels Circle in the home of Mrs. Hervey Holt, West JGth street; Annie Hoover Circle in the home of Mrs. Joe Rider, 1103 South Main; The Amanda Tinkle Circle will meet at the home of Mrs. Royce Smith, 520 S. Main; The Catherine Hatton Circle will meet in the home of Mrs. Ed Nutt, 300 North Elm. Notice The Lilac Garden Club meeting has been postponed until November 24 The meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. Lloyd Kinard. '. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, November 15, at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. James Meyers, 811 South Elm, with Mesdames Jack Wilson, H. O. Kyler, Jr., and Miss Mary Anita Laseter as co-hostesses. The program entitled "New Nations Shall Turn to the Lord" will be led by Mrs. Virgil Keeley and assisted by Miss Carolyn Mann and Mrs. Hinton Davis. Jeep Track Series will be presented by Mrs. Lloyd Guerin, and Mrs. Sam Hartsfield will give the devotional. Members are asked to bring your yearbooks, also, birthday and weight pennies for the Life Membership Fund. Tuesday November 16 Mrs. Leo Hartsfield will be hostess to Poplar Grove 196, Woodman's Circle, on Tuesday, Novem- C|r 1C, at 7:30 p. m. for a social. All members are urged to attend. Brown—Leggett . , Wedding Solemnized The wedding of . Miss Millie Brown and Bobby Leggett was solemnized Sunday, October 31, at the First Methodist Church in Hope, with the Reverend Virgil D. Keeley pastor, officiating at the double ring ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Brown of Hope, are the parents of the bride, and the groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Leggett, also of this city. For her wedding the bride chose a champagne taffeta faille jumper with a brown blouse and brown accessories. She carried a white Bible topped with bronze chrysanthemums. Her only ornament was a gold cross, a gift of the bridegroom. Mrs. R. B. Stanford of Lufkin, Texas, sister of the bride, was matron-ot'-honor. She was dressed in navy and white and wore a corsage of pink carnations. R. B. Stanford of Lufkin, served as best man. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Brown wore a pink and navy dress with navy accessories,and pinned a corsage of pink rosebuds at her shoulder, Mrs. Leggett, mother of the groom, chose a black suit with black and white accessories. Following a wedding trip to points in Texas, the couple will be at home in Springhill, La:, where the groom is employed. Gene Houser to Reeder- Huddleston is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Houser of Arkadelphia. Mr. Huddleston is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Huddleston of Hope. Miss Houser is a graduate of Henderson State Teachers College where she was a member of Pelta Sigma Epsilon Sorority. Mr. Huddleston is a senior at Hen derson State Teachers College and a member of Phi Lambda Chi Fraternity. The wedding will be solemnized December 26th at the First Methodist Church in Arkadelphia. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth have returned from a trip to Albuquerque, New Mexico, where they visited -with Dr. and Mrs. Jack Ambrose, and made the acquaintance of their new granddaughter, Anne. Mrs. -Eunice Eubanks is now at home after spending a week in Malvern. ••n^ Going to Take Everything Easy, Gable By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD After 25 Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McDowell have returned from an extended visit with their sons in Fort Worth, Texas. The kiddles of Hope and surrounding area will have an opportunity to sit on"le Santa's knee,and Cell him what they would" like to find under the Christmas the next Tuesday •"£ W« d jwi d| ay when the jolly old fellow makes a two-day visit to Sears Catalog Sales Offici located at 216% Main street. Mrs. Roy Tay or, manager of the Sears office, extends a cordial invitation to all the kiddies and their parents to come In and see the huge selection oy toys Santa s bringing with him straight from his workshop St the North Pole. • Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Roberts and daughter, Betsy, of Wewoka, Okla., spent the week-end with Mr. Roberts' mother, Mrs. W. P. Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens of Blevins. are leaving today /"r Washington, D. C., to visit ineir son, Oren, who has been ill, and their daughter, Mr,s. W. D. Muenster, and her family. Mr. and Mrs. Stephens are accompanied by Mrs. H. E. Nolen who will visit her daughter, Miss Geraldine Dunlap, in Washington. DOROTHY DIX Hopeless At 30 years in the movie business I'm not going to work my head off." This ,was Clark dable talking. He was reflecting on his pasl prnsent and future in his Usual offhanded manner. A Big man with an easy grin he lacks any pretense. He scoffs at the title oi "King" which Hollywood pins on him despite the fact that films of other stars earn more money. Although he has two or three pictures 'lined Up and could name his deal at any studio in town he indicated he will space his wor! with plenty of time between films —Does this mean he is "loaded" fl ancially? "Let's say I'm in pretty good hape" said Gable who is con Idered one of tile most money vise of stars. "I'm not rich by anj means. But I'm comfortable. That' 11 I ask of life to be warm veil fed and comfortable." Among the comforts and diver ions he enjoys in life arc good fe Mr. and Mrs. A. N. McDowell and son, Wallace, spent the week,end with Mrs. McDowell's mother, Mrs. Mary Collins. Mrs. Harry W. .Brand has returned to her home in St. Louis, after a visit with her sister, Mrs. D. T. Chamberlain, Mrs. Irene Roberts and Miss Genie Chamberlain. Dear Miss Dix: I am a woman of 30, lonely and very disillusioned All my life I have been very quiet and devoted to my family; now my mother is dead and I have only my sister. She has her own friends and is seldom home. I know I have missed a lot of pleasure in life, but how can 1 mane it up? The girls with whom I work are about 17 or 18, and to me they seem very silly. I'm a fraid to go out by myself, consequently spend all my spare time at home alone. How can I learn to get out and meet people? I'm attractive, dress well, and am intelligent but what good arc these things without friends? Am I just born to be a lonely old It's part of the difficult growing up process. wale corrip&nlon^hlp tinsel ishirtg. He'll talk for hoUrs ftfcoUt Ishinst about the ofaly ^ "* ft which he Is voluble, I 5m why he liked It so much. "Because fishing is a lazy maftfs Smaller pott" he sfeid "and that's ffle a lazy man. 1 like to hunt but here's a lot of walking involved. Wishing is easy; you ean Just sit and wait." He enthused about a recent trip o La Pa« MeJdco. He has been marlin fishing everywhere froirt Chile to Long Island "btit I caw more marlin at La Pa* Itx Wr6 veeks than I did in all Ihc other places put together/' Using a ight tackle he caught 28. Gable's longest stretch of trav eling was in 1E-52 and '53 when hi spent 22 months abroad. He W»! one of the stars seeking tax bene fits by working out of the country He said he enjoyed the European life and hopes to return there. Bw his big ambition Is for a safar Ihrough Africa where he filmed "Mogambo." "I saw a lot of the continent 1 he commented "but Ihere was al ways some assistant director a your elbow telling you to hitfrj along. Next time I want to do i right. I want to take about sb months and really see Africa, got to know many of the whit hunters there; 15 were with our tucks Keftecting otT laid that '"Hoge enlly good btetttfe he last 10 seals, exception lor a ' j lion" lor which \ sponalble. The" pi-, .._ *nt to him. He ttfr» '"Mostly i'fl don't int«Nst jut Induced auta^ "*•,•»»! rights, He -wasn't etftil with the result, What'are hi«s f "If you really you can pick ones pened One Nlgth 'San Francisco* ABv--.-, 'Gone With -s£ THICK Lee Rumbold h tion In his in ihe right ...... collided with an rlong the wrort^ Rumbold's tar _. ttirplahe piloted by -,.- )5t - sicn, who told police ttt&J thick ho mistook the t <h an airport landing'.strjj Dear Miss.Dix: I'm a widow wit one son, grown and .married. I'n 50 years old. Six months ago I me a man 52, and we have seen eac other two or. three times a wee c since. He's a bachelor, of good appearance and character. He has asked me, to marry him and I'm sure he'll make a good husband, though he's very serious and ^quite outspoken., I have a good business, while he works for a small salary, would have to continue working, I guess. What do you think of this EET SANTA " PERSON maid? marriage? THIRTY AND DESPERATE The Friendship Class of the First ' Bapist Church meets at 7:15 Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Opal Hervey, 521 West Fifth street, for a business and social meeting. Wednesday November 17 The Paisley P. T. A. study course f,;ill be he.ld at the home of Mrs. •IBerrell Williams on Wednesday morning from 10 until 11. All Paisley mothers are urged to attend this meeting. Mrs. James LaGrossa will lead the discussion. Thursday November 18 Mrs. John Vesey and Mrs. R. T. White will be hostess to the ladies bridge-luncheon at the Hope Country Club on Thursday, November 18, at 12:30. •!*The Friday Music Club will meet Thursday, November 18, at 7:30 p. m, at Mrs. Garrett Story's home. . Charles Gough Guest Speaker, at Paisley P. T .A. The Paisley P. T. A. held its November meeting in the school auditorium Wednesday, November 10, at 3 D. m. Mr.-.Charles Gough, city recreational director, was guest speaker. He talked on "Youth, the Community'.s Investment in the Future." During the business session, presided over by Mrs. Haskell Jones, a report was given on the Halloween Carnival. The secretary, Mrs. Alvin Gordon, read the minutes of the last meeting, and Mrs. Ed Aslin, treasurer, .gave the treasurer's report. Mrs. Ferrell Wiliams announced that the Paisley P. T. A. study course would be held in her home on Wednesday, November 17, from 1C a. m. until 11. She urged all Paisley P. T. A. mothers to attend this meeting. Mrs. James La- Grossa will lead the discussion. Mrs. Paul Jones' second grade won the room count. Pillow's GIFT SHOP Christmas Preview, Wednesday 7:30 - 9 p. m. SAENGER * LAST DAY * — FEATURE TIMES — 2:36 - 4:48 • 7:00 - 9:12 JUNGLE Terrors...Taboos-...Love! DeAnn Lilac Garden Club Has Thanksgiving Program Members of the Lilac Garden Club of DeAnn met Tuesday, November 9, in the club room with Mrs Elston Willis and Mrs. Lyle Arnold as cohostesses. The Thanksgiving motif was carried out in the decorations. Mrs. James Burke presided over the meeting, and Mrs. Arnold gave the devotional.- The program consisted of a Thanksgiving story given by Mrs. Carl Coffee, and an interesting talk on "Thanksgiving Gardening Tips", by Mrs. Roy Burke. Mrs. Clarence Critchlow was presented the prize for having the most unique Thanksgiving table centerpiece. Mrs. Wayward Burke was welcomed back into the club as a member. At the close of the meeting the hostesses served a dessert plate with coffee to 13 members and one guest. Births Mr. and Mrs. Don Turner of Dallas, announce the birth of a son, Randall Bowden, on Friday, November 12. Clubs ! V$'!& Centerville Building simple furniture was the demonstration^giyen, by.»Mrs..David. Waddle when the Centerville Home Demonstration Club met for the October meeting in the home of 1 Mrs. W. C. Beck. Mrs. Waddle showed various ways of building shelves, maga- dine racks, stools, bookends, and other useful items for the home. "America" was the song selected, followed with the devotional from Romans 13:9-14 given by Mrs. Beck. Mrs. Sid. Skinner led in prayer. During the business, the club voted to have the December meeting, the third Wednesday instead of the fourth Wednesday. Mrs. R. C. Snelgrove and Mrs. MILLIE F. David Waddle received gifts from their secret pals, and Mrs. Beck won the surprise package. Others attending the meeting were Mmes. Mamie Sanders, C. R. Faught, P. F. Campbell, Guy Linaker, Vernie Goynes, Carl Richards, Sr., Denver Goynes and Hugh Bearden. One visitor was present, Mrs. Lula Foster. Foolish Assertion Answer: For years you have cultivated complete dependency on your mother and sister. Now your mother is gone, sister is making a life for herself and you miss the social crutches. It seems a bit foolish for an attractive lady of 30 who is able to go to work to say she lacks the confidence for socia endeavors. You might heed psy chological counseling, but try few other projects first. Living in a fair-sized city, a you do, you will find many group activities that will help overcome your self-consciousness. At the Y. W. C. A. for instance, you will find many women of your own age group, some perhaps lonely, whose welcome will be warm. It will be easier for you to make your first social contacts through other wo-> men, before trying to meet men. Get into a class on any subject that interests you, and that will promote conversation. I would suggest for instance, a course in oil painting or ceramics. Both crafts have ardent followers who are very willing to extend a helping hand to a newcomer. You must stop pampering your feeling of inferiority. In looks, ability, background, .intelligence consider yourself the equal of anyone. Begin each day by reminding yourself of the fact. Stop regarding other people as silly, just because they're young. After all, I think you are the silly one to let yourself be so completely overcome by social fear. Be a bit more Answer: 'Not much, Millie. The man seems to have assumed a rather dictatorial attitude toward you already, to - judge from the jarts of your letter I had to omit lor lack of. space. His disposition inflexibility, and inconsideraton lead meto believe you'd be much happier continuing as you are, at least until you meet someone with a better disposition. v > '.•'» '•' Old Santa WmseK wifl be right here m your town for two whole days—Plan to come in and see him. He will have a gift for the kiddies! STORE Sears Catalog Sales Office >*'&/& The November meeting will be with' Mrs. Sid Skinner. ADVERTISING IS NEWS, TOO! People buy this newspaper for news of,the world, t country and our community in particular. Our res , are also interested in news about food, clothes, " ' ? . **--| entertainment, automobiles,'furniture and all of the-1 -^ £ necessities and luxuries that have to do with daily'living. '^ \, i V *• \t & Through advertising in this paper you can give.bur { \> ^ ( readers the up-to-date news about your merchandise t ,""/,! and services. Each one of your advertisements caa be'; ! ; ^ : a newspaper within a newspaper, ' " ", ^, T ,i > ii * Of course _ the newspaper Doyle Mrs. Lawton Cobb entertained TECHNICOLOR to-llarrlng PETER FINCH t Late News Little School Mpuse 1 ' Cartoon Miss Bonnie Houser To Wed Reed^r Huddleston The engagement of Miss Bonnie Tuesday Only Laughter by the Bushel <. PRESCRIPTION DOLLAR WORTH MORE TODAY Drugs Cost Less: Your prescription dollar is worth more 'today! Although the average cost of prescriptions has gone up, your prescription dollar is more effective. It buys more drugs that cure, rather than drugs that only relieve. As an example: penicillin costs 97% less today than it did 7 years ago. Originally it was produced in flasks by the ounce; today, it is produced in. huge fermentation tanks by the 1000 pounds. We would appreciate your allowing us to fill ypur prescriptions. Have your doctor call us. Ward & Son xpyifiisT *< i'J>>s, fl >M the Doyle Home Demonstration Club Tuesday afternoon, November 2. After reading the women's HD Creed, "For the Beauty of The Earth," was sung by the group and the devotional from Matthew 11: 28-30 was given by the hostess. Roll call was answered by making known, "My Thanksgiving Blessings." A report was given by Mrs. J. L. Westfall, poultry leader. Mrs. Cobb, sewing leader, gave an illustration on felt skirts and the decorations. Mrs. Odean Westfall, home industries leader, was in charge of the program. She talked on better lighting and prelecting your table Lorraine B. Wylie, HDA, tops. Mrs. ,_ gave some interesting ideas on the making of portable furniture, demonstrating bookshelves, book ends, and other useful items. Quiz games were conducted by the recreational leader. Names were drawn and plans made for the Christmas program. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Odean Westfall on December 14lh. friendly to your co-workers. They just might have some ideas that will help you. There's hardly anyone, young or old whom we can disdain as a teacher in some line. Dear Miss Dix: We hove an adopted daughter of 17. She's been ours since she. was 10 days old. She has always been happy and carefree, but never was serious about boys until last summer, when she dated Gerald for four months, They broke up a few weeks ago and she has been miserable ever since. What can we* do about her? WORRIED DAD Answer: The hearts of young people have remarkable bouncing power. They're broken one week and quite mended the next. The sad thing to their elders is that there's absolutely nothing we can do. Another boy will come along, and until then, your daughter must work out her own problem. Green Laseter A demonstration on making Christmas centerpiece from native shrubbery, grasses and berries was given by Mrs. Ernest Cobb and Mrs. Gerald Hamm when the Green Laseter Home Demonstration Club met for its November meeting at the home of Mrs. Ernest Ross. Three centerpieces were made for the group. During the business meeting, it was agreed to have the Christmas party at the y. F. W. Hut qn Thursday night, December 2. -The party is for all- members and their fa- jnilies. The I'oU call was answered Insurance Society Figure Killed .•NORTH LITTLE ROCK, W) Mrs. Frances Toikelson, head of the Royal Neighborfs of America a women's insurance society was killed ' in an automobile accident near here yesterday she was C8. Also killed was her husband Torkel A. Torkolson 80. State Trooper W. A. Tudor said the car. apparently fai'.ed to mak? a curve and smashed into a tree Mrs. Torkelson w;,s killed instantly. Her husband died about five minutes after help turived. Funeral home officials ssaid funeral plans would be made after the arrival of family. The Trokelsons were en route to . by egplj, member with a • Little Rock where Mrs, Torkelson \v;\:v scheduled to featured speaker at the Arkansas r- temal Congress meeting tpday. They were residents of Paven* jrort Iowa. Mrs. Torkelson a }so was scheduled . tlJM^jr |^^^*jt**w r* -»^ W..W fT^^"' ' ' ~ ' I "'^'" " "_"•*," -T ?""5 ' "" are they located? How was the circulation 'obtained?^' -->-? ^ To give you this information anA ma ""' rifVlol< ******* ******* that you need and have buy advertising space, t , . of the Audit Bureau of Circulations. , . i ^ 'it .'*^ Established in 1914, the Bureau is a cooperative,";''',',^; Cyt' nonprofit association of 3,575 advertisers, advertising , • : agencies and publishers. Its purpose is to furnish* * >t 1 advertisers with verified reports on the circulation pf.-, ? ^ * its publisher members. ' ,>'"'< /.^V At regular intervals one of the Bipekufy', large staff of experienced auditors mafe^ V' thorough inspection and audit of our c)rc«- >;/ lation records, just as the bank examine^ < makes a check of your bank's records, .TJjft information thus obtained is pubUsJied^n official A.B.C. reports, When you buy #»«»< in this newspaper our A.B.C, report tpM, you just what, in circulation values, yqu gp v'& , , for your advertising investment, \>»>j >i , , . ^f f 5.;-;,^ This newspaper It 0 member of thi'']'*/* *}lfy Audi* Bureou of (JlwloHwv • ,' ' W- Advertiser* flre invited to s*ft • for a scpy of JW toej

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free