Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 19, 1954
Page 7
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i?-j•>{•">? f" •• T. , j»r"' *-•«-- y<>vr;~ -- 6, ARKANSAS Friday, Ip sfe^ iWi'*i*'- i "-i*-.!h*'.,'4..'''A4 B K- J jE-,..<: i -iii''*ssi*i ;Bastogno are? ; sAn}6ric*m the tho eSt.K star-shaped .'_i '. •itl'-i'-.'- T-*',i<_ *_s^'_ l^ls^dffiitciiifvwhp^iought; ^Rt^S^te^iftC^t^'.;ySf.BQ li&^f to chapel £ wH&NS'-'toe* 2^1*1 Sj'L* j'L.'V ^ *i'.L' j li5 ; 4i'-'i<M';*?.*i:a:-*'-- ; A i t_ — Knowland Says cetttifiued frofn On« • ••••••••• Burt-Uantaster and Jean Peters-star in the Technicolor ad- 'venture, ','Apaehe," an exciting tale,of the last of the Apaches. ' • ,.>t : - •' •: ;' -' ; •"••• . Y/ejd; & Thufs. of the Saenger JiDMOJstDO'BRIEN holds an enemy soldier in this action sequence ! ' v:; ' '-TO: Republic's "THE SHANGHAI STORY." •. • • • ' . " for final adjournment Christmas eve. Ths recess has made this a lot easier, he said. . Sen. Herbert H. Lehrhatt (D* N.Y.) claimed "there is every in-| rtication we may have a filibuster." And Sen. Wayne L. Morse find-Ore.) said it is "perfectly ofo V'ious" the McCarthy camp Will try to prevent a vote. \ But Knowiond, the Senator burly Republican leader, insisted there is "no doubt" Ihc issue will be settled one way r.r the othpr before the Dec. 2 deadline. "The Senate will reconvene and take up the motion and proceed with it until we get a vote," he said. Son Aithi'i- V. -Walkins. (R-Utahi. chairman of the Senate Censure committee, also asserted his com- •plete confidence "that the Senate is going to resolve the i&sue at this session'." He doubted a filibuster would b° Pttempted since "McCarthy said he would not and 1 think he meant it. The question of a filibuster was put to Sen. Everett M. Dirksen •R-I11.). r. leader in the arti-cen- sure effort. "Goodness me, no.' he exclaimed. "I'd like to see anv- thing I've ever said or done that •Would indicate that I want to prevent a vote.' By JACK BELL .WASHINGTON, UP! Senators marking time in an 11-day recess while Son. McCarthy is treated for en elbcw iniury disagreed 'thai-ply today on whether they over will reach showdown, on censuring him. The Senate yotcd 76-2 yesterday with Senators Fulbrteht (D-Ark) and Lehman (D, LibNY) shouting "No"to adjourn until Nov. 29. They had heard advice of doctors that it will take that long to treat "traumatic bursitis" said to have developed in McCarthy's right c.rm. Lehman's effort to substitute z Nov. 22 datc..wis beaten 7G2. The adjournment rou^ht to a: abrupt halt fAebate on a resolution to. censure McCarthy for allcgct contemptuous treatment of a Sen ate elections subcommittee and "repeated abuse" of Brig. Gen Ralph W. Zwicker, a \vitness be fore' McCarthy's Senate Investiga Lions subcommittee. Sen. Knowland of California, the Republican leader, said, there i "no doubt in. my mind that th issue will be resolved" by a 'vo'ti on the censure resolution before 3 midnight, Dec. 24, adjournmen deadline previously fbied by ,Coi gress. The resolution would auto matically die on that date if n action were ;taken.', .. : . . Chinese Reopen (stand War TAlPEH, Formosa UP) Chinese Communist bombers reopened the Vest pocket war today with a raid on Pei Yu Island north of the; tachen group, the Nationalist De-i fense Ministry announced. The ministry said four bombers, scorted by six fighter planes, dropped more than 20 bombs on the Nationalist outpost, inflicting several casualties. The communique said Nationalist antiaircraft batteries drove off the Reds with intense fire. It quoted an eyewitness as saying one of the attacking planes was probably hit. Pei YU is 35 miles north of the Tachens and 170 miles south of .Shanghai. The Tachens are some 200 miles north of Formosa. Accused Offteer Is Probed ATT»USTA, Ga. UP) A young Army lieutenant on military trial for maltreatment of enlif-led roert has been described by two seruor fficers at Ce.mp Gordon cs an utstanding officer v.-ho "shaped p" a previously shoddy company * f trainees. Their testimony tame yesterday fter three privates took the stand o tell of incidents that occurred vhen 2nd Lt. Charles G. Anderon was assigned to Company A llowing his graduation from of- icer candidate school at Ft. Bening. Gtimdrop-studded pine-cone favors W-Wight this special work, saving children's table for the Chj^X/l^innen Everything but the silver service is disposable—saveSt yknmles and aunties hours of extra work in the dishwashing department. Anti-Trust Suits Against Radio Corp. .NEW YORK (UP) Tha Justice Department filed an anti-trust suit lere today against the Radio Cor- joration of America charging it with monopolizing patent licensing in the radio-television industry RCA holds some 10,000 patents on equipment and devices in the field In the civil anti-trust suit, the Justice Department Basked ths federal district court to end the alleged monopoly ' RCA officials were not available for immediate comment However, the Justice Department emphasized that it is not accusing RCA of monopolizing the manufacture and sale of radio-TV products and devices But the government said that RCAs patent practices have ve- ttrained the manufacture and sale of radio-TV products and devices ' The governments c o m p 1 a int charged that RCA has maintained tt said if. accomplished the 'alleged monopoly by means'' of various patent agreements with ; other companies . . The compJEint named among these . companies .the- American Telephone and Telegraph Co, Western Electric, Bell Telephone.' Laboratories, General Electric Co, and Westinghouse Electric Corp These five companies were nam- 'ed co-conspirators with RCA in the complaint' b-.it they were not named as defendants The departments specific recommendations on just .what patent- licensing changes it recommends will be made after 'the court has ruled that a monopoly exists,. the department said The complaint noted that radio- television industry "is in a stage of evolutional y development It said that research and patent licensing in 1he industry "not only determines the character of consumer -products but have 'Vital' nifiearice for th^ national • defense • ' "• ' ';'• . Med School Gets New Machine _ LITTLE ROCK (ffl A'tele- therapy machine for treatment of cancer patients when other methods of treatment have failed is currently being installed at the University of Arkansas Medical School here The machine, which uses radioactive cobalt, cost $25,000 and is the third largest of seven such units in the country. It is being installed by the Keloket X-ray Co of Arkansas, a branch of the Kelc- ket. Corpm of Covington, Ky When a .speck of matter no larger than a grain of sang enters the earth's a_tmpsphefe jfrom outer space, people on the ground will a patent monopoly since 1932 see it as a bright meteor. Pillow's Gift Shop • Personalized Christmas Cards 305 S. Laurel Relieve Suffering Fast-Effectively with INSURANCE... AT A SAVINGS • Fire • Tornado • Automobile • Liability • Casualty LEONARD ELLIS Insurance Agency 108 East Second Phone 7-2221 APPLES SPECIAL FLORIDA ORANGES 3 Doz. $1.00 CAGE EGGS RUSSELL'S CURB MARKET 901 West 3rd Phone 7-9933 mmj&,m Cutouts from family snapshots add a ,very personal touch to ywir Christmas cards for those extra-rspecial someones, Gift-wrap tape holds them in place on folders and cards of your own design. MARKETS LIVESTOCK ^•NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. 'iPI 1 Hogs' it),200; uneven: choice i(3P'220 Ib 19.00-35, many 10,25; choice No', 1 185-20C Ib jn.SO, few Mfelow us W75; most-,- .230-260 Ib 19,00,75; ,;2q0400 Ib 17.251^.25; 150; Ib i9,0p-50, : largely 19,25; sows '' 4QO : '' ; lb'';dpwn ^i|l,50-l;7.CO; heavier §pws : i?i.7^je,25; .boars 1250-15.00. ' Qa.ttlp'1,000, calves, 50C; barely ! ""''lyj cpmrriercl'al and good 10.00 cows utility and commercial 8.50-13.90; cannevs and gutters 6.5012.00; cfinners 'and cutters.0,50-9.00; bulls arid utility i and commercial 11.00-13.00; heavy fnt bulls 10.SO- 11.00; canner and putter bulls 8.00;0.00; good and choice vealers 1800-24.00; individual head prime to 26.00; commercial and low good }2.00-17.00; commercial and good slaughter calves Ig.O'M'.oo, Sheep 500; bulk lambs 2000-50; choice No. 1 skins 75 20.00; mostly good grade 1800-19,00; straight utility 16.50; cull and utility grades 13.00-15.00; choice 103 ib yearlings 18,00; slaughter ewes 3.50-5.00 AND PRODUCE Mve poultry CHICAGO and utilities did well along wtih mail order shares. The rubbers were lower. Otherwise the : market was steady to mixed. BROILERS LITTLE ROCK UP) N orthwest area: Market weak: Derniind fair to gocti. Broilers, and :fryerp 17-18. New Concessions Continued from Paee One •'; fended his "government's action on EDC and also its negotiating of an Indochina armistice agreement with the' Communists. He said the French people were not willing to go through with EDC, and declared the substitute arrangement agreed on nt Paris will" better suard Europe against Red aggression. Diplomatic informants said that at a State Department session which lasted most c'f• yesterday afternoon Mendes-France tried unsuccessfully to get a quick estimate of the amount' of American sic) Franco could expect next year for its forces in the non-Communist part of Indochina. lie was reported also' to have old' DiiUts that Gen. J. Lawton Collins remarks abo'ut plans for American training : of free Indochi- nese soldiers seemed to imply^ that French cooperation in this work was wanting. Collins, former U.S. Army chief of staff now temporarily serving as special ambassador in Indochina said in a saigon news conference that the United States wants to Batesville-Floral area; Mark t weak. Demand slow. Broilers and fryers 17-19. All prices f.o.b. farm NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK W.' Col ton tu- lures were mostly lower today as the market experienced further further''pressure of hedi'ing and ?iquidation Switching frorii nearby December to la ter mor. ths was again a feature as traders nnti- cipated first notipe day for that delivery no:*. Tuesday. Late afternoon prices were 20 cents a baje lower to cents higher than the previous close. Dec. 33.97, March e4.3r and May 34.01. QRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO M ost grains drift- steady to hens, barely steady on young stock: receipts in coops 1,186 yesterday 990 coops, 269,812 ]b f,o,b. paying prices unchanged to ed lower on the (Board of Trade bday with resistance to the trend Septem 3 higher; heavy hens 17-19; light hens 1244; fryers and broilers 23557 ! old roost er s ' 2-'2 .5 ;capon- ettes 27-29; hen turkeys 37-38; .young torn turkeys 26-27.5; ducklings S$! farmer ducks (over 5 lb> 22, (under 5 Ib) 18, Butter firm; receipts 692,317; wholesale buying prices unchang ecu 93 spore AA 59.25; 82 A 58; 90 B 58.25; B 8,9; 9 C 7. ea sy C §7; cars 0 r ecelpts 12,66}; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 lower; U. s. large whites ; y, §. standards 33; current re- gelpts ?6; ditties; 23; chucks 23, N|JW YQRK tffi To e stock mar turned; '' ' "friR* the r t at), pa rly gell-olf. prices between 1 and 2 $$8, higher to around a pom iVW >«Tfop stseto n*otprs " W " rally, railroad ie!ng- shown ier wheat futures Soybeans led the sell-oft but loss vere at no time Isrge. Feed grains ased with beans. Buying in distant wheat con- racts followed a weather buren', ive day outlook which could see ittle or no moisture for the dry vintev wheat areas of the South west. Wheat closed Y*. lower to l l /< higher, Decem ber $2,29- J / 4 , corn er. Dec ember $1.55-$1.5< Are you a 4-door sedan buyer? Chevrolet's your buy! train troops who would pledge loy alty to Viet Nam Premier Ngo Dinh Diem, U.S. sources said they were sure Collins meant no criticism of what they termed good cooperation on the part of the French. They ; said also Mendes-Franoe was told no aid estimate can be made until Collins completes a sur vey. Pacific Typhoon Hits Philippines Prefer a 2-door sedan? The one you want is here! Only a sport model will do? What more could you wish for! Friday, November 14, 19$4 SOCIETY Phdrte 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar 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 diies. Arrangement to the after; now for. an accidental line. The Garland P. T. A. study course will be held Friday, November 19. at 2:30 in the school auditorium with Mrs. Vic Cobb as leader. Saturday November 20 The Melody Maids will meet at 10 o'clock at the home o£ Carolyn Story. The Fulton P. T. A. will have a chicken-spaghetti dinner at the. school on Thursday, November 18, j beginning at G p. m. Price ctf dinner will be fifty cents. Drinks and dessert will be extra. Chicken salad sandwiches will also be sold. This dinner is for the benefit of the school library. Former students, teachers and residents are especially invited as*a homecoming occasion. Sunday November 21 V. F. W. Auxiliary lo Post 4511 will be hostess lo the District 10 meeting" Sunday, November 21, at 2:30 p. m. at the V. F. W. Hut, Mrs. LiOrene Harper, department president, of Little Rock, has been invited to be guest speaker. All members are asked to be present. WARNING! Don't let cough from common cold hang on Chronic bronchitis may develop if your cough, chest cold, or acute bronchitis is not treated and you cannot afford to take a chance with any medicine less potent than Crcomulsion. It gflfc into the bronchial system to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender,inflamed bronchial membranes. Get a large bottle of Crcomulsion at your drug store. Use it-all as directed. Creomulsion is guaranteed to please you or drugeist refunds money. CREOMULSION relieves Coughs, Chest Colds, Acute Bronchitis Monday November 22 The Beta Rho Chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha Sorority will meet Monday night in the home of Mrs. Mary Welch, Oakhaven. Tuesday November 23 The Business Woman's Circle oi the First Baptist Church will meel Tuesday night, November 23, at 7:45 in the home of Mrs. F. J Burroughs, 921 West 4th, for the study of "Pilgrimage to Brazil. 1 ' All members are urged to be pre sent. . • • Tuesday November 23 Pack 62 of the Cub Scouts wil meet Tuesday, November 23, at-' p. m. at Garland School. Fr'day November 26 The ladies of the Columbus Meth odist Church will sponsor a bene Today and Saturday BIG TRIPLE PROGRAM!!! WONDERFUL STORY OF A WONDER-WORKING SPACE GUN! CHARLES COBURN • ANNE FRANCIS JOHN AGAR • SPRING BYINGTOH GEORGE "FOGHORN" WIHSLOW MANILA (#1 Typhoon Sally bounced off the'northern Philippine today and headed for the southein Ryukyu Islands between Formosa and Okinawa. • . • The laterpeason tropical storm lashed the east coast of northern Luzon, main Philippine island, with 120-mile-an-hour winds. Then it assumed :i northward course after treatenlng to plunge into the fertile upper Luzon plains. The Mnrila Weather Bureau reported the tyjJ'fon about 230 miles nrrtheast of Manila tonj«hT. moving nprth-northeastwati! at six .mi- Jes an hour. oats *Yt lower, December 84- rye 1 to 1 higher, 'December >1.28&-$12.8, and soybeans unchanged to } cent lower, January \Vheat: None. C o.rn: Ko. 2 yellow .§1; No. 3 1.44-49; No. 4 i37-«%; No 5 white 133. Pats: No. ) heavy s. No 1 white 87; ' mixed No- 2 heavy white 91. Barley nominal: Malting 1.30-52, feed U049. RICE REPORT LHTLJ3 ROCK' W Ar kansas daily rought lice report: steady a(, ge&era.})y i#i, •Americans of college age attending college were about 4 per cent of the total in 1900, but have increased to about 25 per cent today. changed prices, Volume sold^ < in South and Central Section mocler. ate. Demand continues good for better milling lots, limited offerings. Prices paid fpr NQ. J pr ? dry rough ripe for the ?4-hours ending at 10 ft. tP4ay: South and Centre! Section: Southen, Pearl, 38 he»4 67 tota, 3.J3 cwt, 1.5Q bu; Ark-Bo?e, 42-43 hea^l 68 total. 4,22 t» 4.44 cwt, 1.80 to 2.00 bu; Bluebonnot, 37 head §8 total. 444 cwt, 2.QQ bu: 7-Wtth, 40 63 total, 4.QQ ' " '"- *-*=a:^—«r ^Niify^ . • • " . • . - ^^^^ ^V ^^ • ^••r Did you say Station Wagon? Ah, lady-ah, sir-will you look! The motommic Chewolets for'55 From tires (they're tubeless!) to top (lots lower!), it's a whole new approach to the low-priced carl Gome in and pick out the model you want,,. the color you want (with new matching interiors) ,,, the power you want (new V8 and two new 6's),,, and the drive you want (standard, Powerglide* or Overdrive*), *OjHiomil at cxlra cost. More than a new car t»f a new CONCEPT of low-cost motoring! TWO STAR GO ROUNDUP OF RED-BLOODED XCITEMENT, RHYTHM AND ADVENTURE! * TEX RITTER BILL * ELLIOTT — IN — * y/ North of the Rockies^ Chapter 11 of Serial "MANHUNT IN THE AFRICAN JUNGLE'^ Look! — Sylvester the Cat & Tweety Bird — Look! "SATIN'S WAITIN' " * SUNDAY & MONDAY * UNCONQUERABLE! In 1952-, "HIGH { MW,..\ in 1953~ I "SHANE"..', and > now- ! the / last word' in motion piV<«r<? Sf' YOUNG CHEVROLET CO. 300 lest Second St, HOPi, A&K* *vv/^Mfcy^ Ji\^-^£:4'k^^iw^4S BURT LANCASTER JEAN PETERS XTRA * - HOPE HOP!, AR.KA.NSAS , Sunday School Lesson By WILLIAM e. ieMis spoke o fthfi destroyers who have teeft. *t th^-ir deadly work all through thd ages —and perhaps never ban in this twentieth cetttui-y. Ih contrast, ttfe said that He ad come to give life ,and to give more 'abundantly. That note ot abundance is reat thtfctte ot the Bible, and Itt ic emphasis that ttesus put upon He was In harmony with • the cripture tit the Old testament, he Bible that Jesus had known om His youth. In Israel there were ascetics, men of the wilderness and the csert hermit prophets— men ke John the Baptist, not alfb ether apart from life and their Actress Shawn Smith's long, red hair is everything a woman's hair should be: lustrous, healthy and sparkling with color highlights. She keeps it-that way with frequent shampoos that include three latherings- and faithfulness to her brushing routine which means two'and sometimes three hundred strokes each day. The back, or longer section of her hair receives particular at- tention (left). To make her very long hair look short, she lifts the back section and twists it into one long, neat'curl (center). Then, she brings this back curl forward to the crown of her head and pins it there. The result is quite pretty, a. hairdo that looks short but is long (right). This hairdo allows Miss Smith to wear the small chic hats she couldn't wear with long hair. fit sale in the Columbus school auditorium on Friday night, Novem- ments entertained the .parents of the pre-school children of the First ber 26. Haskell Jones of Hope, will] Methodist Church with a party emcee the program. Mrs. Haskell I Wednesday evening in the Kinder- Jones and Linda Gayle Rogers will garten room. Displays of books and ae in charge gram. of the musical pro- Junior Garden Club Organized at Garland School Mrs. R. L. Broacti and Mrs. Kelly Bryant, representatives from the Azalea Garden Club, met with 103 toys suitable for the various ages were arranged in the Nursery, and the superintendents of the departments led the parents in singing nursery and kindergarten songs. H. O. Kyler showed two films "The Terrible Twos and Trusting Threes" and "The Frustrating DOROTHY DIX Stepmother Respon sibilities fifth and sixth grade students of; Fours and Fascinating Fives" Dear Miss Dix: My daughter,! Greta, is a widow of 35 with a nine-'they shoudn't be happy. It seem year-old daughter. Recently she t° me everyone will benefit by th met a widower, 45, who has;three children, his wife died four, years ago and a housekeeper cares for the youngsters. He and my daughter are very much attracted to arlancl School and organized a Junior Garden Club, the "Garland Gardeners". The following officers were elected: ' Mike Galloway, president; Nancy Tooley, vice-president, Sharon Fielding, secretary and treasurer; reporter; Andrea Anthony. Mrs. Broach gave an interesting talk on "Leaves" and gave instructions for making a student scrapbook with leaves. ' The first meeting, was held November 17. The next meeting will be held January 19. "Gardenia 'Garden Club v Meets Wednesday • Attractive arrangements of roses were used throughout the home of Mrs. P. H. Webb when she ente'r- tained the Gardenia Garden Club on Wednesday, November 17. Mrs. Webb was assisted by Mrs. Ross Moore, co-hostess. Mrs. A. T. Jewell opened the Punch and cookies were served [ in the recreation rooms by the Kindergarten teachers assisted by the Five-Year-Old girls. The serving table was centered with an arrangement of fruit and autumn leaves. Teachers present, by departments, were Kindergarten Number Two: Mrs. George Murphy, Mrs. L. C. Dean; Kindergarten Number one: Mrs. Arch Wylie, Mrs. Gene Gines, Mrs. Herman Smith; Nursery Three, Miss Evelyn Briant, Mrs. Faye Anderson, Mrs. Carl Jones; Nursery Two; Miss Kathleen Broach. •'"•'Mrs. York'-ShowS" Color Slides at • Azalea Garden Club Meeting Mrs. Basil York showed color slides of her trip to Canada and Hawaii at the Azalea Garden Club meeting which was held Thursday, November 18*, in the home of Mrs. Talbot Feild, Jr., Mrs. Roy Stephenson was associate hostess. The be too much for her. She is an a poor match. Th'e responsibility of the chil- imes, iclr emerging ptophecies to pronounce and appeals, precelving of society Mawhlnney, .95, o Treasury , \il«!H- , P>* delphla, 'tiled Orady, lie • lnf varsity dftfetf rut! 1 a pidrteeif 1 ' Ihdustrkl i»ubH<r Wittstert; -Dtfed BALTIMORE: Fey, «5. *a ^s the mother bl daughter wjio, . orders. BOTH Maryl Ah Lewis Couhty, leai-eyed, if intense, he evils and defects nd pioclaiming a better way. Of these, John the Baptist Gems to have been the last, and csus said he was the greatest of men (Matthew 11:111. But in trong words He emphasized the difference between John ahd Himself. •The Son of Man came eating ttnd drinking." He was rto cetlc. He might experience the temp- ations in the wilderness, or go .o pray all night in the mountains But His life was mainly &• mong the common people who heard Him gladly. He Was with the mulitltudo in iields, villages and temple. It was a reproach again Israel, uttered by such prophets ai Amos and Hosea, that abundance and piospcrity were not pamcd by happy and righteous living for all, that in fact socia injustice was rife as the strong and su9ccssful exploited the weak and the needy. Nevertheless the relation abundance to well-being n sister husband Died Wednesday, V ' CANDELABRA TORONTO tUP) ( : joard -at education-1 ng a $4,500 cpncerl or Lawrence JPark ___.._., nifeht, Trustee Irene Mrcfefi ed,, "do we>*)lan io supiif * bralakmg'with 1 it? 1 "/J? after the Louis" A. deal the^wrorngs that 1 and from;whictf suffer^Van 111 b failure to wor,klwlth mariiage except you. Your attitude appeals to be a disclination to be separated from either Gieta or her child. Of course if your daughter is a spoiled woman, she will not be a good stepmother, but the conclusion I diaw ter is that she is from your let- dominant, as it ought lo be. fiuitful and multiply." was o was "Be the typical command of the Creator. The, goodness of God,' IJis rich provision for man's needs, was typified in fields dropping ' fatness, in valleys covered with dren, I am too ; much for sure, would her. She is be an pendablc make up only child and has always had everything she wanted. My gi;and- daughter presents another problem. She's an exceedingly bright child, but high-strung. She has always had her own way, and I'm sure would not fit in with the other children. The man has a good nature. He ihas Greta makes a nice a very home, but good salary herself. 'They contemplate her continuing working while the housekeeper cares for the children. I'm sure my grandchild would never a self-ieliant, de- flocks. If man failed, it was not person, quite able to [because of any lack on God's her own mind. Your I part. i. 1 > It was the failure of man,-not the failure of abundance, 1 »that fit into 'this plan. MRS. G. meeting with prayer, and Mrs. Sam spacious room was decorated with Strong presided over the business attractive' arrangements of chry- They' Should .Wed Answer: A woman of 35, with the good will to do her best, certainly would be capable of assuming (his responsibility. * If Greta and the widower, really love/each granddaughter should be able to make the adjustment to family life, for she, too, will dcuve much benefit from it. While there's no doubt but that you aie honestly concerned oyer your daughter and her child, you must look ahead to determine what would be their best chance of happiness. A good marriage would seem to be the answer. Don't tiy to spoin- thing£ by .telling your 'grandd'augliter anything that would raise a barrier between her and the other family. Teach her cooperation, it's aboct time she learned it. Do tiy to realize j also that the three children would be happy with a new grandmother and grow into that role gracefully. You will always find more happiness in giving of yourself than in belligerent withdrawal; meeting. The treasurer was asked to pay the state, federation and city federation dues. Mrs. Ross Moore, Mrs. C. F. Baker and Mrs. C. A. Williams were appointed to help decorate the Christmas tree at Main and Second streets. Mrs. Strong urged the group to attend the demonstration o£ Christmas decorations to be given by Mrs. Manuel Hamm on December 8, from 1:30 p. m. to 3 p. m. at First Methodist Church. Mrs. Arch Moore had charge of the program on bulbs and chrysanthemums. Mrs. Strong conducted a bulb contest. Winners were Mrs. A. . Jewell, Mrs. C. F. Baker, Mrs. reorge Hughes, Mrs. J. M. O'- eal and Mrs. Gus Haynes. The hostess served a dessert late with coffee to 15 members nd one guest, Mrs. George iughes. Parents Are Entertain e d Are Entertained The. officers and teachers of the kindergarten-and Nursery depart- 'santhemums. The dining table held an arrangement of chrysanthemums. • '"'>Ht The business meeting was presided over by Mrs. J. I. Lieblong, president. Reports were heard from the various committee chairmen. Mrs. Lieblong reported on the city federation meeting and discussed plans for the Christmas arrangement demonstration to be held December 8. Reports were also given by Mrs. Kelly Bryant and Mrs. R. L. Broach on the Junior Garden Club organized at Garland School, which is being sponsored by the Azalea Garden Club. Plans were made for a Christmas party or the Junior Club to be given y the Azalea Club. A dessert plate with coffee was erved to 12 members. other, i thoroughly understand the difficulties of their marriage and •e prepared to face the problems quarely, there's no reason . why • SATURDAY & SUNDAY* DOUBLE FEATURE FIRST HOPE SHOWING! ALSO • * PLUS • CHAPTIR 3 OF SERIAL "TRAPER TOM OF CHINA SiAS" & Woody Color CHILDREN ADULTS QPIN SAT, . . ioc 25e 12:45 Loyal Ladles Class Has Thanksgiving Social The Loyal Ladles Class of the lope Gospel Tabernacle me the Fellowship Hall on Thursday, ovember 18, for the annua Thanksgiving social. The hal vas decorated with fall flowers nd leaves. A short business meeting was leld with the president, Mrs. A 3. IVfhoon, presiding. Mrs. Hollis Jillings led in prayer, and Mrs V. W. White, teacher, presented an interesting report on the Sun day School attendance. Approximately 40 members anc uests were served the traditiona turkey with all the trimmings. Coming and Going - Mrs. .Henry Brewer and C. G 2rumb ' have returned to thei 1 iomq in Houston, Texas, after i •isit with their grand mother Mrs. J. Q. Collier. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Stark o Hope Route One had as their gu ests last week-end Mr. and Mrs M, Stark Gt Lenland, Texas Sgt .Walter A. Stark of Shreve port, La., Mr. and Mrs. Leon Wai son of Arkadelphla, Mr. and Mrs J. D. Stark of Madill. Okla., am Elder and Mrs. R. 0. Stark an children of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Stark Lenland, Texas have been the gi ests o? Mr, and Mrs. Walter An derson for the past week- Mr. an Mrs. Anderson had as guests ove the weekend Sgt. Walter Stark o Shreveport, and Leon Anderson, Hospitol Nptes ope. Branch Admitted: Ruby Lee Fleming, Discharged: Mrs, Henry Whate- ey Hope, Mr, Steve Bader, Hope, and Ruby Lee Fleming Walker Hope, announce the arrival of baby girl on November 17 r 1954. Dear Miss Dix: Since my fiance and I are of different religions, we are having a problem about the wedding. We don't argue about the matter because we're sensible people, but we are both strong in our respective faiths. D. C. Answer: The most practical solution would be for you both to consult with the clergyman of each church. You will be told both sides of the story, and then be better , underlay the tragedies of' society and life, as it underlies r them" today. * / ' To work with God,, that is man's chief j)rivllege^and 1 'destiny. It is the basis of sound and wholesome social life. The injustices, the cruelties, equipped"'to settle your-'^roWem,' II won't be asy, J can assure you.' For further clarification you mi^hj get the pamphlets. "If I mar^y Outside My Religion," from the Public Affairs Pamphlets,' 22 East 38 St., New York, N. Y. Its cost is 25 cents, and it has excellent advice on the subject. Dear Miss Dix: During the summer I visited 'a cousin at whose house I met a very nice young man. Now I have decided to return to that city to work and would like to know how to renew the acquaintance with him. I have his address. SALLY R Answer: Surely your cousin would be willing, to step in as vice' president of Cupid, Inc., or,- when you are settled in your new apart ment, invite a few frjends to tea some Sunday and include the af tractive young man. for inside ei.i. ,Tu:.j?--.lScii-i East V IT'S HERE THE BIGGEST CAR OF THE LOW-PRICE 3 r r ALL-NEW CJHOIPE QF TOP 177 Up.,. HyFireV-8 engine with 167 hp , , . Hy-firv Y-$ PLYMOUTH COME IN TODAY! SEE IT! PRIVE « Powerful neiy Wy-Fire V»8 anc( t New MetaJ-in-Motioj> , . finest Priye ^e^tpy pa

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