Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1954 · Page 26
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 26

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 18, 1954
Page 26
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tying lideHis in STAR* HOM, ARKANSAS 18,1954 tfjiifsday, November 18,1954 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS MAfiLOW r-, tMeii & *#h6 cartes her<* today f with the Eisenhower ad ~ (ft,, has had Virtually no tie feeeame French tire IBJ. Jtene. He is an active ,|7, ah economist by prefe* ' ':Wd, a tough bargainer. .«, &\tt> in the tons {rtfll an hi Quantity, . aside while tha _ly Wiled ihe teuro 'JSefense • Community he away from Euro and perhaps even Ohbmo&tfe Stiper "88" Holiday a Luxuty Car r took 'over split &nB»-was dfHting. He ha* V& it >ft" sense of direction. ,llst< • he wants to make S*-fielf4utticient but is prob- " rd&JlsHcf to think she will Bv»class power again. H' there was drift, he lias 'df' blazing energy and ac ut energy ar-d action by spell neither wisdom . Whether he fan, bv d « ability, "bring Franc a IShdr feet is something he io demonstrate. )fee he has plenty of nd rid Aplenty of critics. His lifhed 'induct to ,show for SrittiMin ^office is an *nd Oldsmoblle's 1955 Super "88" Holiday Coupe combines colorftl styling with luxurious upholstery and many motoring refinements. The flying colors motif as applied to body Bnish utilizes the sweeping side mould- ing for color separation. Front end design has been completely restyled, with recessed headlights and new bumper contour. Seats arc upholstered in genuine M. leather and nylon cloth, each material being offered; in five color choices. The panoramic windshield offers excellent forward vision. Power is supplied' by a 202-h.p. "Rocket" engine with 8.5 to 1 compression ratio. Power steering, power brakes, electric- powered windows and a new Oldsmobile air conditioning system are optional accessories at extra cost. It ct.«a->j.'rencH Surrender. His a$, say£H;.was the best set .^any Frenchman could find. |Hcs'-say surrender is not n Ion, anct anyone 'could Hi " L - '« imised on 1 taking office to -_jTthe French economy. On ,1S,been talk, so far. This is lancbjrfe since his time "has n'9J)ppolt2Cd by problems of ^policy.' " L T ' "' no stOrriach for EDC, the .j-earraipk West Germany, Ahertlnto a- single Euro (army. - ";The , 'French them SB' fir,st proposed it, but the |&sse'mbly stalled on ap |it. TJte , French feared a '^Qfarmany , and objected rjrrijBSS. m$rjw her army Hel-France said EDC didn't •"ance^ But whereas his ^sBUdn't ftave nerve to afvote, he,did. But he sat " liile-the Assembly kille.d hurst.of : ;action re got "the United 'States, Democrat Is Awarded for Coverage TAMPA, Fla. I/PI The'Arkansas Democrat afternoon Little RocV newspaper, today received 'a citn tion for its outstanding coverage of a-tornado,-which ravaged severa towns in Arkansas last April 30 The citation v/as awarded b: Associated Press Managing Editor Association at the. Organization' convention here. An award alsc> • was . made t KARK-TV. Little Rook televisio station. Two of the. station' cameramen, Louis Oberste an Chris Button, got exclusive picture of an excapee from a : mental hos pital bein? &how down by a police man. The citatiori to 'the Democrat noted' that the nowcpaper furnished the .first, complete details of the tornado, "thereby sharing with AP membei s on interesting and A SAVINGS fife '"tarnado |f-Automobile Liability IpNARD PLUS isurance Agency llP8>it $econd Nione 7.2221 xclusivc account" of the storm. Democrat State Editor Deanc Ulen got'the first tip on ihe storm, nd mad'.' It-available to the AP's _,ittle Rock bureau Immediately. And, the Democrut staff continued o feed details of the tornado to he bureau long after final edition lad gone to press. Button ard Oberste were listen- ng to a police radio when they got he tip that the escai-ed mental patient had barricaded himself in a home in southwest LiUlc Rock They got to the scene shortly be fore the armed fugitive stepped outside, holding a housewife in front of him. Patrolman Gene Smith moved forward to disarm the man, but the policeman began firing when the patient swung the muzzle of a rifle toward him. Oberste and Button got pictures of the entire incident. The photographs, made available to tne Associated Press, won front-page play throughout the nation. The APME citation complimented the -'superlative camera wo'rk of Button arid Oberste in obtaining spectacular news filmr, of the Clubs Baker German Red Id Try to Win Foothold BERLIN (#) Th e Communists ill try to win a political foot- eld in Allied West Berlin through e City Parliament elections Dec. Campaigning under the banner f the Socialist Unitey party SED, le Reds have only a slim chance f making any sort of a showing. "Tiey will have to poll 5 per cent f the total vote-expected to run round ,l,400,GOOto be eligible for epresentation in the City Assem- ily. The Communists have not gam- led at the polls out of their jown domain lomain DOROTHY DIX She Has Two Suitors Dear Miss Dix: Five years ago I came to this city to study art. I attended classes at night and worked in an office during the day. Back home, I had never had a serious boy friend, possibly because I spent all my spare time trying to develop my talent. I thought I'd surely get work in my chosen field, but have been unsuccessful. Consequently I have dropped the entire project. since ctober 1946. in all of Berlin, Then they •eceived 15 per cent of the total. Since the city split into the Allied Vest and Communist East in 1948, here have been two West Berlin elections and the Reds did not ven- yp.ar. at the ke a good husband? DAISY L. Encourage Him TO Propose Answer: Your long letter, which have had to abridge, gave airly complete details of the characters of your respective beaux, iowever, no outlines can give adequate coverage to a stranger, so n the final analysis the decision must be made by you. My opinion can only be a general guide, John does seem to have better ure into either. Their entry this home of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Beck on December 20. Washington The Washington 4-H Club had the first official meeting November 10, 1954. The meeting was called to order by Troy Watson, president. Andria Hatfield directed the singing. In the total attendance o£ 15 there were seven boys, six girls and two leaders. There were two new members. During the business discussion Mr. Adams stated that he and Mrs Wylie would not be at the Decem Now I am 25, good-looking, well- dressed in clothes of my own making. I am a good cook and capable of holding down a difficult, but well-paying job. And I'd like to get married. There are now two men in my life; John and Charles. John is the unspectacular type ordinary in looks. He has a run-of- the-mill job, but it is steady and promies advancement. Though we've known each other two years still can't figure him out. We ate quite often, but not once has le said he loved me, or asked bout my feelings for him. It would take a good deal o >atience to pin him down to any ,hing definite, but I guess it would se worth it. Charles is good-looking, but not so dependable. Though he earns more money than John, he has a ;endency to squander what he has today, with no thought of the morrow. He has professed his love for ber meeting .because they plan to Der meeiing . ueuause u«=jr ium> « Mrs. A. A. Andrews was hostess I attend a conference at that time to the members of the Baker Home Demonstration Club on November 11. Mrs. Wylie gave the girls a dem onstration on making bookcases spice racks, recipe book holders v *• Q^il-C J. «V.4V»»f A w*.*^«w ««».».- -. — The president, Mrs. T. B. Fen-i book Delves, and gave them reci wick, presided durnig the business ' peg _ Britain, West Germany and others a new plan for nnd worked out rearming ' the Germans. This would let them have an indepen dent army, allied with France, who would also have an individual army. Germany would join the Noith Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) with the United 1 . States, Britain, France and 11 others. And NATO would be able to keep controls on the Germans. But the French have fewer guarantees against resurgent German milltar ism under this arrangement than they would have under EDC. This is still unfinished business but Merdes-France backs it, will bring trto Assembly vote in mid-Decem- b"r, and: hopes it will pass. If Germany does turn militaris tic again and breaks away from the 'NATO controls. Mendes-France will have proved to be shortsight ed in not: fighting for EDC. shooting . . .and immediately making available the film to the AP for development of spot news pic- lures, thereby sharing with AP members a startling and exclusive picture account." Boy Culdn't Sleep, Wrecks Family Car CHICAGO WIA 12-jyer.r-old bo,. who smashed up his father's hard top convertible and two other car told police he took the car fo an after-midnight spin because h couldn't sleep. The boy, Robert Ferrine, sai: his father had taught him how t drive a jeep, but not the familj car, a lavender-colored Cadillac He .didn't get far from home ye terday before he plowed into 1 a on and then caromed into auto. He was not hurt. timated damage to the three cai a parke Police el session. After the roll call, new officers were elected: Mrs. Orville Steadman, president ;Mrs. Ray Kitchens, vice-president, Mrs. Merlin Cox, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. J. W. White, reporter. The club voted to have a public uction sale of hand-made articles t the home of Mrs. Joe Hargis, on ie evening of November 29. Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie. home emonstration agent, gave a dem- nstration on making bookends, piceracks and table protectors, ut of inexpensive materials. Ano- her demonstration, making a pet •nonkey out of socks, was given by Mrs. Vernon .Schooley during the ecreational period. Mrs. Orville Steadman won the surprise package. Refreshments were served to 5 reembers; two visitors, Mrs. Jeff Jutton and Mrs. Ivory Roberts; hroe children; and Mrs. Wylie. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Woodrow Baker December 9. Mr. Adams gave the boys talk and folders on safety. Projec blanks were given to the boys t be filled out and turned in nex spring. He. also gave a demonstra tion on seed identification. The meeting adjourned until January 12 at 9:45 'a. m. 1 can to carry on things, but 1 get ho depreciation. ., Answer: Your husband's illness might have a lot.to do with making him irritable and unreasonable. Furthermore, not many men like toy remain at home an dwatch their wives do the breadwinning. As his health improves, I'm sure you 11 find his disposition getting better. Speak to his doctor, who will undoubtedly hold out hope for a happier future. qualities for domesticity than Charles. His only faults, in fact are shyness and either an inability or disinclination to make up his mind. So, how about making it up for him? If necessary, do the proposing, but at least get him to talk about marriage and find out exactly what are his thoughts on the subject. If you discover that he's a confirmed misogamist, you might as well give up. If he just lacks the nerve to ' make a definite declaration and commitment, give him the necessary encouragement to bring on a proposal. I have become school with a Dear Miss Dix: quite friendly in very nice boy, who is 18. He hasn't asked me for a date yet, but I'm sure he will soon. Now, as I'm only B 14, I don't think my parents will let me go if they know the boy's true age. Should I lie about his age. or refuse the date? FAYE W. Answer: Why not give Mom and Dad the benefit of the doubt? Ask them if they'll let you invite the boy to your home; then they can see for themselves whether or not lO's the kind of lad they want you to date. Age, in itself, is not such an important factor. t£ Dear Miss Dix: My husband and I just can't get along. I love him and am very nice and patient, but lothing I do has any effect on nim. I just can't please him. Since he was discharged from a T. B. hospital, a few months ago, I've been working and doing everything me, indicated he'd like to marry My difficulty boils down to this: I like John better, but sometimes I despair of ever getting him to the altar. Charles would be easier to win, but would he, with his happy-go-lucky outlook of life, ma- ASPIRINS TOO GRAND RAPISS Mich.. (UP) To Democratic candidate Robert C. Jakems the Nov. 2nd election was just a series of big head aches. Jakcns expense report for Ins unsuccessful race fnr state repre sentative, lir.ted 59 cents for aspir in on Oct. 24 and another 50 cents Nov. 3 the day after he was de feated. 1 s rise of a disastrous public rebuke, puzzles Western politicians. Some fauegest they hope to make propaganda capital of the campaign by loudly calling for peace and German unity and premising an. end to unemployment in months.. APPLES • Pure Ribbon Cane Syrup , • Plenty of Good Sorghum • Best Country Eggs in Town RUSSELL'S CURB MARKET 901 West 3rd Phone 7-9933 CAN YO SIMMER COOK .$1,500. Shover Springs The Shover Springs 4-H Club met in the home of Mrs. Ralph Rogers on November 9, with six girls, seven boys, three leaders, and two new members present. The meeting was called to order by Jack Ruggles, president The roll was called by the secretary, Jeanette Fincher. "Dixie" and "The More We Get Together" were led by the song leaders, Gene Rogers and Phillip Gilliam. Butch Beck gave a talk on how to take care of a dairy. A Christmas party will be held December 20. 1954. The next meeting will be at the 1 '/'// Tell You Why Blue Cross- Blue Shield Is Best... Because it-puts the welfare of its members ahead of making a profit. BLUE CROSS Protect Your Family - Join Now! MAIL THIS COUPON TOPAY BLUE CRQSS, BLUE SHIELD, lg)Q A^flin St., Uttle Rock, Ark. I lend me without obligation, com. BLUE CROSS ! i>l«te details pf your Non-Prpfit Hospital' For Hospital Care • and Wfhwl PwWuWM, J?M&gBK« I *> lf«n««M"l>"»«Mff»» >t «M««»<««»»«»IH»»l»»« >t j(| tftHHt ••<*««»«>»»•*«<»(•)"'*<'«••« «U««HM»»IM««« I Blue Cross-Blue Shield is the only nation-wide non-profit Plan for protection against hospital and surgical expense, officially approved by 'doctors and hospitals everywhere; * 1 •sirjr^wl YftWt :^m^M -m\ 4 .,1 • . -: n » Yes, my N EW range has a simmer flame for wafferless cooking, \' f ,-'i and^keeping the coffee h<M;!" ^.•%."*^ •'••^V'^k^m^^^^ ^^*^J r^\ • 1 *>«? ' t / *How about your old stove, ma'am? J 1-" Wouldn't You enjoy simmer cooking, too? f ^^* *. "^x> ^•^^•^fr^.^^ ***•*?+'#!'**'•*' * +ir*r+'-<r4r*'9' * r+r *><*• ~* '»w,>y 4 •* Let's TRADE 'N' SAVE! Simmer cooking is new! With 1954 simmer-flame cooking you can keep the kitchen cooler in the summer time by copking with smaller flame. The several simmer speeds make possible water. (ess cooking god "keep warm" heats;. Trade 'N' SAVE at your favo/ke Qas ppplioo«e d^alw's for JK?W Ogs Range! I' *• YOUR f A V O U I r f GAS APPLIANCE D f A L f tt TOO At Ml HENS TOMS.. TOMATO JUICE NICE FRESH DRESSED NO. V SWEET SIRLOIN SPEC5AL GOLDEN CREAM STYLE EXTRA SPECIAL ROUND SPECIAL $1.00 SLICED PINEAPPLE $1.00 PINEAPPLE JUICE LIBBY'S KINGSIZE OLIVES PUMPKIN DON'T MISS THIS SATURD; GOLD MEDAL 5 ENRICHED FLOUR 10 --. • , •- • •«•**&• ' * ^ SOFTASILK MIXES BlSqu/ck PIE CRUST MIX,., 2 WHITE CAKE...,; YELLOW CAKE t • * • DEVILS FOOD.... HONEY SPICE. ... GINGER BREAD... ANGEl FOOD^CAKE J, i. ywBpJgw<^*"8sg!s« VV*J!F- j»»!i,%ft¥} v v'SK" ' m ^ >* f !•••

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