Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1954 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Friday, November 26, 1954
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HOM SfAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS , intwerrt ^ Uncertaih • if! <f ffcco- CWeSEb alto*' yfhfsettant post <rf jfeft- 6f the National Labor declining said today fee cbntfrmed lit this session or next Friday, November 2£, 1954 Madness in the Spring By tfn&ra Deitnifttdft Copyright 1954 by Elinors ftenhtfttdft Blstflbut*d by NEA S*fvlc« Knowland Is Continued trom Page Odi said the hope of the world was in peflcfiful coexistence. On Nov. 15 Knov/land suddenly interrupted debate on the McCar- wa:* iun wen, Hciiiuiia Ji «a a • ».«, 5onal responsiDimy, ana mtpert, t ny censure issue to denounce the raift^a heavy , gray, discouraged ..whose world had been destroyed. Idia orMcxiKc which he s>w 'sortof tain-that threw a pall over who walked on mined ground, who to««lh«wito atomic UafeZf; XXVI wafi not well, tiant fcirby, tvhose only problem U was because Dagge»ll wa s hie complete rejection of per- it was . th« | son al responsibility, and Rupert, For the first Umeythe fco]iday Spirit uas lac kj ng( something of the sodden atmosphere crept indooi'g. After breakfast, Greg clo&rd the of Daggelt's room while he shavec! him. We suspected that irtothiifg was really wrong, that the '"'lingering to make Hannah believe that she was needed, but it was nol a subject Greg intended to broach, It waS Daggctt ' who asked, "Hannah isn't going to leave us, ;yeirs Sfter 1784 a ter-|is s-ho?" is nOW northeastern! "Sho hasn't said anything about ' Calling i 'itslsif jil-" Greg st.-aightencd u;j the little govern-J-oom without koking at him. but failed, Daggett peered at the park which was rapidly becoming a sea of mud with dark puddles forming in it. Rain foil on the twc other trailers, n large fancy one and a medium-sized trim one. "And to think,'' Rupert burst out from the doorway, with the first trace cf irritability he hnd displayed, "that we have driven for weeks through land where a man could put down roots, where he tcould stay his life long. 'What is wrong with these people?" ','!£ Americans hadn't moved on,!' Kii'by chimed in lightly, "we'd Still be sweating it out in Europe. So, as a matter of. fact, would you." 'Sweating it out." There- was n red glint in Rupert's narrow eyes. "What dotes a phrase-monger kno.w about sweating it out? Lap dogs are always protected." Startled by Rupert's venomous tone, Kirby looked at him in a frank astonishment. Greg knew that there was no possible meeting Eround between the two men because there was no way of. making a bridge between the insou- could find stability nowhere within the walls of this mobilel house. "What, ' Kirby Complained amiably, 'makes this guy such" a sorehead?" together with atomic stalemate but would mean victory for commit- Dagpctt Wa? watching irt distress. In one unexpected way after nncther he had managed to gather around hltn four people who interested' and amused him im> mcnsoly. No^v, with an ofnotional crisis looming between Greg ?ind Hannah, - with flupert and Kirby at odds, his experiment was threatened. Hannah • pushnd Rupert aside, sleeves rolled up to reveal rounded arms, face flushed from cleaning the kitchen. "Every one of you ge* out of Uncle Wade's room. You are upsetting him just because you are cross from being penned up. One more word and I'll push the whole lot out in the rain." Rupert looked at her indignant face and smiled. "You are quite right. I had been behaving badly." He settled himself on 1 he davenport in the living- room and switched o'n the radio, keeping it tuned low. In a few moments he called with his usual cheerfulness, ^. Watches ISATIONAL VALUES ' . styling plus 'llliance of fine quality 's.j '"Come in and see xceptiorial watches and for that birthday, an- or Christmas gift. K DIAMONDS 16 DIAMONDS , SO* X, GUARANTEED 'pRlai INO.UPE FCOtlUtTAX HMMMHMMMMMH 2wart's Jewelry Ail You Need Child's Cough When colds, measles or flu leave your child with a croupy cough get Crcomulsion quick because 'chronic bronchitis may develop, Creomulsion soothes raw throat and chest membranes, loosens and helps expel germy phlegm, mildly relaxes systemic tension and aids nature fight the cause of irritation. Get milder, tastier Creomulsion for Children in the pink and bluepackageatyour drug counter. CREOMULSION FOR CHILDREN relieves Coughs, Chest- Colds, Acute Bronchitis Pillow's Gift Shop • Personalized Christmas Cards 305 S. Laurel it's canned— it's Grain's" Hannah made her contribution. "Though, honestly, the stuff is no good. "What was that one about the cornbread?", Rupert demanded, and Hannah repeated. • "Do you mean, ' he asked with incredulity, "that someone paid $5000' for six . words?" 'What do you mean $5000?" 3reg asked. ; •I just heard on , the radio that .here is a. prize of $500^ for the Dest slogan for Grain's Canned Cornbrend. How do you begin?" 'First '" Da g g e ft suggested, 'you sample the cornbresd." •',;•"• ' 'Not if you want to be able to write - about Ihe stuff," Hannah warned him. ; "Then how?" Rupert insisted.. Gres smothered a grin. The idea of Rupert developing on" advertising -slogan for his stepfather amused him. With his customary reticence he had never mentioned, even -to Daggett, his relationship to Horace Grain. ; -"There's your chance," he said. 'You are hipped on getting into big business and making people want something. Try cornbread. But .if you'd really like to hit the lackpot, work out c new kind of television program." "Perhaps -I will do that. Busi- lesswlse I am in the groove."..And [he general irritation':was washed away on a wave of laughter. IWEEKEND VALUES AT aSCOTT'S Bo?ted Christmas PARDS or Religious, early and avoid '' i <iKw\i $1 jp (prae selection of ^ cards ; RubNr Fptigge in your kitchen ™ - *#? §t y° ur feet j£> -while -\ 98c fprt Apeche ckade Set frJy $5,98 IW^^^i^F ^^ ^^^^ iwrSet Boxed Handkerchiefs Dainty and colorful f from 29c to98c Just Received another Shipment of Hostables Priced at 2 for $3 TV Serving Troy TABLES Formerly $1.98 Now only $1.49 Wrought Irpn Smoking Stands Ideal Christmas gifts for Dad. $1.19 BUITLfcH STOHE "What is a slogan?" 'The war to end. war,' said. • Greg "The instrument of the immortals," Daggett put In. ! 'Its cornbread i t's . canned Daggett, who had been .-turning idly the pages of his battered Mon- :olgne, wondering what was the use of more books- when every- .hing had been said by Montaigne anyhow, put down his book. His deep voice 'boomed unexpectedly, "We are 'going to the Badlands; be specific, we are jjojng to Dead Man's Gulch." Greg turned to look at him; the eld man met his eyes hali defiantly, half boldly. . He's scared, Greg thought. The poor old guy is afraid to see the jlace agr.in.' We've got to do sorpi'- !hing, to make it right for him. He peered closely at th:> map. '•We'll lay out a route as soon as you feel up to it." "I am ready to go when you are," Daggett called, hastily discarding the fiction of his illness. "Not yet," Hannah wailed. 'I've iut a cake in the oven. I thought just once there would bo time to do some baking ar|d get a proper meal, a rosst of 'beef and popovers and everything," XXVII While the rain cortinuec 1 . to fall, even Daggett found the view depressing and he consented io let Greg cle^se the blinds. Rupert, ashamed of his ill humor, made imends by offering to play crib- oage with the old man; Kirby turned to Greg. "I've been irying to figure the pitch," he said in a low tone. "I don't get it." 'No pitch,' Greg explained in an undertone. The old man has nad a touch on the shoulder and he's having a last fling. He's set on going back to the place where he grew up, been trying te screw up his courage for weeks, ever yince we staited out, Kind of afraid of being disillusioned." "What got you into this?" Kirby asked. "I was fed. up with my job," Greg said briefly. Kirby ducked hi? head toward Rupert. "What's .he sore about? Every time I open my mouth he jumps, me.' Greg found himself Jeeping to Rupert's defense. He gave Kirby a brief outline of Rupert's experiences with torture, prison, internment, escape. "Rupert," ,he concluded, "is quite a guy. J wouldn't make any bets I cpuld tgke what he has. So if he gets off the beam now and then, to bjame him?" usrgletl over the border, was ne?" Kirby,, commented thoughtful- Jy, . .'" •' , :• . ••"..'*"•• ., £ome{hlni in his tone revised Ores to $lertne M . •'« you JU? put p| ypur «i*mesl> to find lf spying America from «n enemy »Ji«n, y<M»" Kirfcy .did npt quit* meet bis i " M in the end. Then, and didn't please Ihe administration, he called on Congress to examine the administration's foreign policy. Why Knowland issued this blasi hds not been learned. But H stirred up a Jot of talk and this week Eisenhower, questioned by newsmen, explained he hopes f or coexistence but isn't deluded into thinking the Reds won't meanwhile trv to take the .world. .Last Sept. 5 Knowland wanted a diplomatic brejrk with Russia. The White House let it be known Eisenhower didn't like the idea. On Nov. 0 Knowlard again wanted a diplomatic break with Russia over <h'e shooting down of an American plane. While Knowland v;a« critical of the adminintration in its first month in office Taft was rather critical before it took office at all Between the time he won the 1952 election and his inauguration tha following January, Eisenhower picked Martin Durkin, a labor leader, to be secretary of labor. 'incredible," Taft said. But later he fought for, and won, Senate approval of Eisenhower's choice. Tait differed with the administration.on two particularly .major points and like Knowland, ofieted his views publicly. Taft 'opposed the White House plan, then only in the trial balloon MARKETS cigaret, lazily watching Hannah at Work in the kitchen. "The old man has quite a niece. I could bear to know her a lot better." Greg looked at Hannah who avoided his eyes. She had taken the cake out of the oven rnd she was busy icing it, but he caw the blush th&t was so apparent on: her fair skin. He was vaguely aware that Hannah put on her raincoat and went out, saying, "I can't stand being cooped up, I've got to have some fresh air." Greg woke with a st&rt when the door of the trailer opened and Han- nah'blew in with a gust of rain. "I was about to send out a search party," Daggett told her, trying unsuccessfully to conceal his relief at her return. Hannah's cheeks were glowing and drops of rain were caught in her fair hair. Her eyes seemed bigger and darker than Greg. Had remembered. "You must be hungry, I'll have dinner ready as soon as 'the popovers are done." 'You won't get dinner," Daggctt. said firmly, "until you haye changed your clothes. You are wet to the knees. -What 'did you do? Fall in a puddle?' •";.''.' ."The water is deep in the park." Hannah explained. "About a foot I guer-s." , 'It couldn't be- Even a rain like this" 'Oh, its not just the ruin," she explained. "The brook has overflowed and the whole park is flood- Greg was on his feet, jerking his zipper jacket out o* a cupboard. "Of nli the lame brains! Why didn't you have, sense enough to come straight back and tell me ?Don't wait to change nov/. Get ready to roll!" . ."Where are you go'ing?" Daggett called as Greg started for the door. "I'm going to get us out of here.' Wind and'rain beat at him as ho unfastened the ,\vater and electric fitnnbmonts. With his usual care he .had automatically selected the highest site the day before and the water had not yet reached the bottom of the trailer. • He waded aroifnd the car, backed it up, went into the water again to remove the front jack so that the coupling of the trailer dropped into place. Then he went in to pick up Daeelt in his arms. Hannah flung a blanket over the old man and Greg eased $ut of the doorway, down the steps, and splashed his way through tho water to the car. He put Daggett down on the front seat. Slowly he pulled out of the mud, the wheels' caught on harder ground, ''strained up a hill and emerged from the water. He brought it to a halt. "Hadn't we better keep going?" Kirby asked. "No," Greg snapped, 'we cant go until those dopes back there wake up to what is happening.' Hepocketud a flashlight and ducked into' the darkness end the pouring rain. •When he returned to the trailer nearly an hour later, drenched to the skin, chilled, hi s knuckles grazed his muscles sore, he grunt- i'd an answer to Daggett's unspoken question. 'One of them had put his trailer down in the lowest spot and we had a time with it. The other guy couldn't get his car stait- ed. But they are okay now." "Change your clothes, Grog." Hannah said "Dinner's hot 'but Ihe popovers fvll. We'll eat as soon as you arc ready." Dagget; his eyeis sparkling in s dead face, nte heartily, He .vas, Greg realized with suspicion, inordinately pleased- about something. Hannah hustled around washing dishes and putting ready to move on. Greg wanted to reach out, to ;oucb h«r. He wanted to say, 'I'rp sorry. I neve? meant to hurt you. 1 ' But hUi latjva caution stopped him Better say nothing at all. The only ;h|ng he was sure P! was that tie her, not hu type, not the girl IK dreamed of, not thp gM who tv<»d first caiH'u-)d Ws Imagination an4 to whose prototype he H«4 been *«UhUU. iu his fashion. (ft . St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, in. Ijfl Hogs 12,000; active, barrows j.nd gilts 210 Ib down rteady to 25 higher; stronger weights mostly 25 to extremes 50 higher than Wednesday; sows and boars unchanged; bulk 180-210 Ib 19.25-50; numerous sale? 19.50; very spotted i-n weights 220 !b and 8p; come 220230 Ib up to'19.25; others down to 18.75; bulk 520-240 Ib 18.75-19.25; 240-2yO Ib 1S.25-75J 270-325 In 17.0018.00; 150-170 Ib 18.75-1P.7; sows (firm. 93 score 59 J /i cents a pound; '92 score 59'/4; 90 score 58'/ 4 ; 30 rcore 57; carlots: 00 score 53; 89 score 57. Eggs: 9,737 cases. Market, steady. White large extras and mixed large extras 34 cents a dozen; mediums 29; standards 31; current receipts 27; dirties and checks 24. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK Wi Stocks wore . u .w t .....VAIW *hs j.u.ii7Ai'.i, avjwojt » , - . 400 Ib down 16.5-75; over 40n Ibil 1 . lgher tcday m a moderately ac 1425-15.75; boars 12.00-14.50. |tivc market in the early afternoon. Cattle 1,000, calves 500; demand moderate but relatively little done early; few csales cstoady; other Classes active and fully steady; good demand for cows; utility arid commercial 9.50-12.00; canners and cutters mostly 7.00-9.50; utility and commercial bulls 11.00 13.00; canner and .cutter bulls 8.00-10 CO; good and choice vealers 19.0U-25.CO; in- dividaul head prime to £700; commercial and good vealers 14038.00; commercial and gocd slaughter calves 13.00-17.00. Sheep 1,200; rambs active, mostly 25 highrr; r.pots 50 higher; bulk early soles choice and primo woolod skins 20.50-21.00; some heavy lambs around 115 Ib 19.50; aged sheep steady; slaughter ewes 3.50-5.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO W1 Live poultry steady; receipts in coops 288 Wednesday 986 crops, 195,555 Ib. f.o.b. paying prices unchanged: heavy hens 12-14; fryers and broilers 2327; old roosters 12-12.5; caponcttes 27-29; hen turkeys 37-37.5; young torn turkeys 23-28; ducklings 30; farmer ducks over 5 Ib 22, under Ib. 18. Buttar: 660,149 pounds. Market stage, for agreeing to a divided Korea as part of a truce. The administration later settled for a divided Korea. Because of his 'impatience with America's U. N. allies before the truce was reached, Taft suggested from his sink bed that the United States "might as well abandon working with the 0. N." In Korea and "reserve to ourselves a completely free -hand," in that'.urea. Eisenhower' preferre'd • wo rki ng with the:U.._N...;-../.' . Although gains ran to eround 2 points in a few instances', losses of a fractional nature were found rather frequently in koy sections of the list. The oils, steel, and railroads displayed the most activity. Rails aivl oils were higher, but the steels were mixed. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK (Jft Cotton futures were steady in moderately active trading tcday. Support came •through trade buying for mill and export accounts. Some commission house demand was stimulated by the higher cotton loan entry figure this week. Late afternoon prices were 20 to 50 cents a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. 34.20, March 34.53, May 34.78. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO Wl Wheat and corn advanced on the Board of Trada today whie Ithc rest of the market developed an irregular pattern. More dry weather in the Southwest was the main factor behind buying in wheat. Light ca. c h receipts aided corn. Holland bought 280,000 bushels of ct:rn as well as a moderate quantity of oats. Soybeans" firmed early, giving up the gains later. higher, December $2.27Vi-c, corn -1, higher, December $1.5G- ; oats 1 cent lower to '/£ higher, December 83'/ 4 -83, rye 1 to 1 lower, December $1.27-$1.2t>, and soybeans lower to \/.\ higher, January $2. 8-$2.8G>/ 4 . Wheat: None. Corn: No . 3 yellow 11.4S 1 / 2 -.54y 2 ; No. 4 1 42>/,-4G; No. 5 1.50-41; sample grade yellow 1.41; No, 3 white 1.51'/ 4 -52. Oats: No. 2'heavy mixed 86"/ 2 ; No. 1 heavy white i9'/ 4 ; No. 1 hur.vy sam- Browns Bock in Old Place at the Top By EARL WRIGHT United Press Sports Writer The Cleveland Browns are back in their old familiar place at the top of the National Football League's Eastern race and C-.'nch Paul Brown says his bruisers are set to nm their record string of division championships to nine. Brown's team, climaxing a two- month climb, grabbed the Eastern lead Sunday for the first time this season by shutting out the Philadelphia Eagles C-l in a game studded with sparkling defensive plays and flying fists. The Browns started Ihe day a half-game behind New York and took fir^t place by the same margin when the Los Angeles Rams edged .the Giants, 17-16 in another roughi 1 ?. s Then Browns whose defensive unit has allowed its five rivals a pic red 89. Soybeans: None. Barley nominal: Malting choice 1.30-62; feed 1.10-19. CEDAR CHEST Stunning modern in popular blond oak veneers. ff> m •. A m Equipped with self-rising \ MfmV K tray. *VJ —AS ADVCgJISlD IN LIFE York Furniture Co. Buy Now — Poy Later total of SO points, threw down his challenge to the Gi'rnts for Cleveland's invasion of the Polo Grounds next Sunday. "Our players are winning all the games they need by themselves now," he said. "We don't need other, teams to knock oft" the leaders any more." While Cleveland knocked Philadelphia iy 2 games off the pace in the East, the Detroit Lions posted a 21-17 victory over the Green Bay Packers and need only twu more triumphs to clinch.their third straight Western title. The Rams and Son Francisco Forty-Niners, who scored a 31-3 Saturday night victory over the Pittsburgh Steeiers, remain deadlocked two games behind Detroit. The Lions end Browns have font- more games. The 12 other clubs have three apiece. Ollie Matson did the finest running in Chicago Cardinal history, scoring four touchdowns in a triumph over the Washington Redskins. The Chicago Bears led by the passing t'nd play-calling of rockie Zeke Bratkowski scored a 28-13 decision over Ihe Baltimore Colts in the other Sunday game. Astronomers say that many meteors are formed the condensed gasses of comets. EKPERT seruicE WWI . FOR QUALITY and Let us fill those Vital Prescriptions for speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 P- m* Registered Druggist on duty at all times. Call PR 7-3424 DEPENDABILITY Crescent Drug 225 S. MAIN All this - and more miles per gallon too/ fie sure io tesf out the phenomenal effect of "variable pitch propellers" In Dynaflow Drlve*l M AYBE-among the upcoming crop of new 1955 models — there's another car with an advance that can hold a candle to this one. But we doubt -it. We doubt it because nowhere-among the rumors of what's cooking in automotive laboratories —is there anything to compare with what's actually hap« pened at Buick. Jt all started with the fact that modern air liners get two big advantages because they can change the pitch of thejr propellers, First, they get off the ground hundreds of feet sooner than they used to, Second, they can stretch their gasq» line by setting propeller blades ait just the right "pitch" for cruising, MILTON BERIE STARS FOR BUICK {•» thi BvUL-Me Show Alternate Tveidey Ev»nlnj» So Buick engineers asked themselves—"If you can do it with air, why can't you do it with oil —the oil inside a Dynaflow Drive?" And to make a long story short- raake a visit to our showrooms the they could, and they did. . "must" of the new-car year. ; They designed and engineered There's a step-up in styling as sen beyond the full throttle position— and a-way you go ! Of course, there's a lot more to the propeller-like blades inside the "stator" of a Dynaflow Drive so.they can change their pitch as much as 75 degrees. That provides one setting for more- miles-per-gallon, and another for an instant safety-surge of power when it's needed. All you have to do is push the accelerator pedal down to the last half-inch Pay-off on progress! Buicks today go a lot fgrther on a gallon of gas, thanks to constant improvement in Dynaflow and in engine design. Even the new 236-hp ROADMASTER averages 4.8 more miles per gallon than Buicks pf six years ago. sational as the step-up in power. And the step-up in horsepower is this; 236 in the ROADMASTER, SUPER and CENTURY-188 in the low-priced SPECIAL, But the thrill of the year is Buick's latest engineering |'first"-and what it does for the man or woman who drives the latest and greatest Dynaflow Drive. "Standard on formatter, oftionalat extra out on other Series. Thrill of the ^^^^^^^^^^ ^Hj^l^PF' ^^W ^^fjjjj^^ .fln fljISf Welpln OJNERAl MQTOSS In celebiollng prpducllofi of III $0 MILIIQNTH ?AR WHIN BETTER AUTQMQ9IIP? ARE BOUT WICK Will THfM SID ROGERS BUICK CO. 304 EtiUrd Strt ft Arkoni«i •%r ,«M Friday, Novehilje^ $6, 19S4 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS < 'v ( T'} ' i 1 % ' ' ' \ - c f >?*« CIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. •*# Calendar Friday. November 26 The ladies of the Columbus Methodist Church will sponsor a benefit sale in the Columbus school auditorium on Friday night, November 20. Haskell Jones of Hope, will emcee the program. Mrs. Haskell Jones and Linda Gayle Rogers will be in charge of the musical program. Thn Civic Club of DeAnn is having a chili supper Friday night., ... November 2G. at 7:00, for the bene- ?'? siclpt ?' service, and Mrs. Crow served thp individual salads. Miss Henrv and Mrs. Crow are past presidents at the chapter. There were 14 members and two Grid Winners Get Trophy at Banquet Garland grade school held its first homecoming Thursday, November 11, preceding a football game with BroOkwOod. Co-captains Lewis Anderson and Joe Matt Herndon escorted their guests. Mrs. Lynn Harris and Miss j respective queens Sharon Fielding Twila Keith, present. Mrs. Lloyd Klriard Entertains Lilae Garden Club The Lilac Garden Club met Wed- j th * f ade sch ° o1 champions, nesday at the home of Mrs. Lloyd'- othcrs taking part in homecom- and Cynthia Forster onto the field followed by the other sixth gradp players and their maids. Garland climaxed festivities with a rousing 24-14 victory to become Kinard. ing were: Billy Reed Parsons, Mike" The meeting was ooened with th» P. a ll? Wt Y', Tomm y Jolles - Wendell L Rettig giv- L '8 ht ' Bob Foster, Larry Brown- fit of the schoo, buying. The sup-j- «„" ^^™ an^' ^nL^ay R ffiil,^roM '& P f1i. W u , , G M," the CUlb " r °° m I Prove" and Mrs Klnlrd gave thr ton - Garr y Rush - - C ' E - B ^er. ot the school building. The public is j t^ asl , r ' p . ," a .""j,. ttl " alCI gaVG thr Fred Carver, Wayne Collins Way- Jrtvited. ^"ir.'.f.f-?' 01 .:-..- '- >.«_... ne'• Hatfield, Terry Lewis. David Moore, Gene Robinson, Dorothy Betty Peace, Betty Black- Denison Hefner, Monday November 29 The Workers <~;,IHSS of the Garrett Memorial! Baptist Church will meet in the \ h'ime of Mrs. Dale Tonnemaker o«! West Avenue B Monday, November 39, at 7 p. m. with Mrs, Ivory Ro- bf-i'ts as .co-hostess. Saturday November 27 ,Poplar Grove 196 Jr., members w;ll have a social in the W. O. W. Hall on Saturday. November 27, nt 10 a. m. Ail members are invited. The business session was followed by the program which was in charge of Mrs. Casey. Mrs. O. C, Button gave an original article on lilac growth and culture. Mayor L. Wilson talked on "Wei- Monday November 29 The Lore Schiller Y. W. A. of the First Baptist.. Church will meet Monday, November 29, at 7 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Dannie Hamilton. Mrs. Henry Haynes will give the mission study from the book fi'ntitled "Land of Many Worlds " ' Ml members are urged to attend. V P. E. 0. Sisterhood Meets .The regular meeting of Chapter tig presented an interesting article about bulbs. For the occasion, the Kinard home was decorated with red radiant roses and chrysanthemums. A dessert pate in the Thanksgiving motif W3» served to those present. Dorcas Sunday School Class Meets Tuesday The Dorcas Sunday School Class K °y'' of the First Baptist Church met ™ onles • ,„ . • - Tuesday..November 23. in the home Lawrence Martin, Norman Mo 01 e, da Aaron, Sharon House, Barbara Caston, Brenda Mitchell, Barbara Allen, Mary Jo Henderson, Helen Jean Adcock, Charlene Sangalli, Judy EasterHng. Brenda Vickers. Louise- Lively, Helen Ruth Ramsey, Tonna Taylor and Voncqil Johnson. The school P. T. A. entertained members of the team and pep squad with a banquet Nov. 18. A trophy was presented to the champions by Stewart Jewelry Store. Roy Taylor ^was master of cere-> • short talks by Coach of' Mrs. Pnlk Singleton. The ' meeting was opened with prayer, atterwhich the president. Mrs. Jackson, conducted a short business session. Then the teacher, Mrs. Singleton, read three portions of scripture which led up .to a final explanation of the church program for the following year. The hostess s«rved refreshments Rufus Herndon and Jack Keck, co- captains of the team, Lewis Anderson and Joe Matt! Herndon. will start to cry, as no child wants to eat Santa Claus. This will foic^ your wife to get rid of tho bird. 2. The morning after Thanksgiving, lure your neighbor's clog to the-door, throw the turkey at „_, _. him, and swear to your wife that held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock i Hugh Jones. The group was dis-!he stole it. This may take a bit of doing, because if the dog sees the turkey in your hand first, he may refuse to come near. He is probably as fowl-stuffed as you ore. ' 3. Make a game of it> When your wife leaves the house, call in all the surrounding kfds, and offer a dolfar reward to .the one who can hide the turkey where nobody Garland Winner of Grade Sch ool Football Competition CHEERLEADERS AND PEP SQUAD: Front row: Barbara Castbn, Brencfa Mitchell, Cynthia Forster, Judy Easterllrtg, Betty Blackwood, Sharon Fielding, Dorothy Smith, Tonna Taylor.' Second row: Penny Franks, Jeanle Lowe, Sandra Galloway, Mary Kathryn Hlnkle, Barbara Moore, Mary Castpn, Jean PaoCi Linda 1 Gibson, Cherry Anderson; Third row! Tena Pilklnton, Betty Bryant, Janice-Bailey, Sue Thompson, Kathrlne Whitten, Virginia Horrtaday, Judy Robinson, uJari Rhlnehardt, Vonceil Johnson, Brenda Vickrrs, Martha Rogers. Fourth row: Nancy Andrews, Arlene Rogers,.Sharon House, Bctte Peace, Mary , Jo Henderson, Helen Jean Adcock, Helen Ruth Ramsey, Charlene Sangalll, Linda Aaron, Louise Lively* Rosemary Purifoy, Andrea Anthony and Millie Jean : Flowers. AE of the P. E. O. Sisterhood was i to 14 members and one guest. Mrs.! held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock | Hugh Jones. The group was dis- in the home of Mrs. Franklin Hor- missed with prayer by Mrs. Jonton. J The president, Mrs. Jim McKenzie. presided over the business ses- sjion. Mrs. Claude Nunn, chaplain, gaye, a devotional on Thanksgiving. Mrs. F. C. Crow presented an interesting program on highlights of the early history of P. E. O. Refreshments were served from, a covered tea table, which held an es. Boyle Continued from Page One 1. Do a job 'of disguising it. Put a red stocking cap and a white arrangement of red"" roses. Miss berrd on U, and tell your kids Beryl Henry presided at the silv'er'it's Santa "Claus. Naturally they ^ Today & ^ Saturday * Big Triple -JU »» ^ Program PLUE CHAPTER 12 OF SERIAL, "MANHUNT IN THE AFRICAN JUNGLE" & CASPER COLOR CARTOON * * * SUN.&MON * * * "I love that man... and every wonderful minute we've been together. He's the sort of a guy who'd keep you waiting six months for a date . , . promise you the world without a dime in his pocket ... or even propose to you by long distance phone ... These are the things about Glenn I'll remember forever . , . and that's the way it is with his music . . .it goes on and on ... in • the dancing hearts of the world!" Heer Theje Memorable Glenn Miller String of PeqrU • Little |row n Jwg 9 In the Mood Tuxeita Junction t .£hQtt«ne0ga Pennsylvania 6-500 t Meonligbt will, ever find it. 4. Make the .turkey a lottery prize in your office. You pay 50 friends a quarter .apierre te take a ticket. The one whose number is pulled from a hat .has to agree to take Ihe .turkey. Don't accept a ticket yourself. If you do, you're bound to be the unlucky winnci 5. Don't try to sabotage the turkey,, remmants..by pouring library paste on them, riend of mine who did this found the s'lrat- egiim backfired. His wife never even noticed the difference and be had to eat turkey-a-la-.'ibrary- [>aste for three days. That kind of food really Flicks with a man. 6. Pick a quarrel with your wife until she gets-so angry she packs up and goes home to visit her mother. Then mail the turkey to her mother—but don't put any return address en the package. 7. If nothing else works., bundle up the used turkey and go to a psychiatrist. Don't ,tell him your real name. Tell him you're John Doe. As you lie down on the couch, put the bundle unobtrusively by Ihe couch. Then tell him that your big problem in life is that you can never get enough leftover turkey. As he listens in fascinated amazement to this strange tale, you unobtrusively nudge the bundle out of sight underneath the couch with your foot. " "!«J!»H(| Then you arise, pay him quickly, and when you leave his office, run away as-fast as you can. I'll admit this is a dirty trick to play on a psychiatrist .who is probably already sich of leftover turkey himd self. But it at least will give give •f i jr C " S " ;%4^W4t^/ '-^5K%t4lS! Mffiaafliim^ ^'.iii lv* RIALTQ Q SATURDAY & SUNDAY • • DOUBLE BILL « • BARRICADES vs. BULLETS! f ALSO * Startling in its Emotions! Thrilling in its Action! Fascinating in its NAKED TRUTH! JOHN BARRYMQRE, Jr. PRISTON FOSTER "Big Night" Left to righ, front row: Kenneth Ridgdill, Tommy Jones, Billy Reed»Parsons, Mike Galloway, Lewis Anderson, Joe Matt Herndon David Moore, Terry Lewis, Gary Rush, Jack May, Gene Robinson and Wayne Hatfield. ' Second row: Bob Faster, T. C. Rateliff, Wayne Collins, Guy Watkins, Jimy Hartsfleld, Tony McLarty, Denzll Henderson, Wendell Light, Johnny O'Dell, Daniel Hatfield, Ronnie Smith, Larry Browning, Joe Mason, Johnny Wilson and Jerry Martin. Third Row: Jack Keck, Coach, Charles Carver, Tommy Mosler, Fred Carver, C. E. Baker, Richard Kitchens, Harold Patton and .Coach Rufus Herndoh. ' PRESCOTT NEWS White-—Stegar Vows Exchanged •Mrs...Louise White/ daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam P. Jones of Tarkio; Missouri and • John C. Stegar Jr., son of Mrs. John C. Stegar of Prescott, and the late Mr John C. Stegar were united in marriage November 18 at 7 p. m. at the Woodland Memorial Chapel in St. Joseph, Mo. Rev. E. F. Hagee performed the double ring ceremony before an arrangement of rnulti colored chrysanthemums and burning tapers. The bride wore for her wedding a street length dr.ess of winter white brocaded satin, complimented -with pink accessories and a corsage of pink carnations. Those attending the couple were' Mrs. Doris McClain of Fairfax, Missouri and Harold Shelley oil Sedalia, Mo. Other guests included Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Jones and Dr. and Mrs. ames L. Coffey Fairfax, Missouri. sandwich course. ,Tni-Servioe Club Has Business M e etlng The monthly business meeting of the-Tri-Service Club was held on Friday afternoon in the home of Mi's. Vernon Buchanan with 12 members present. Mrs. Bob .Reynolds, president, presided; Plans were formulated for a Christmas dance. Mrs. J. R. Bemis, Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr.. Mrs. R. F.. Yarbrough and Mrs. Dudley Rouse were apoointed to serve on the planning committee. Iced drinks were enjoyed during the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bryson Celebrate 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bryson celebrated their golden wedding anniversary on Sunday November 21- st, with an open house in their home. ofj The.house was beautifully decorated with yellow roses and mums After the ceremony a reception'A. hand crocheted cloth made was held at the home of the bride's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Jones. The bride was graduated from Tarkio High School and Missouri ,lbw''tapers,"-The" tea service" was by {he late Mrs. Mollie Barham, sister of Mr. Bryson, covered the table centered with an arrangement of yellow roses and tall yel- Methodist Hospital School of Nurs- presided over by Dr. Dallie Wong. Since graduation she has sup- odul of Dallas assisted by Miss ervised m surgical'work and for. Patsy Woodul. Cake squares em- the past three years has been su perintendcnt of nurses at the Fair fax Community Hospital at Fairfax, Mo. The groom was graduated from Subiaco Academy at Subiaco, Arkansas and Soilmiater College with golden 50 were bossed served • Mrs, M. D. Shell registered the approximately 150 guests who called during the appointed hours. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bean of Duncan, Okla; brother of Mrs. Bryat Fulton, Mo, wheie he received son, Mis Oma Howaid of Kilgore, a degree of Bachelor of Aits At the Mis Mattie Bean. Gladvs and present time he is engaged in the insurance business. The couple will reside in Excelsior Springs, Mo. Mrs. Roy Duke Hostess To Victory H. D. Club The Victory Home Demonstration Club met Friday November 19th at 2:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs, Roy Duke with 21 members and a guest present. Mrs. A. B. Gordon brought the devotional. Mrs. Johnnie Hooks gave the secretary and treasurer's report. Miss Loretta McClennahan gave an interesting demonstration on "Making Christmas Decorations." She reminded the club of the luncheon at Redland December 17th. It was decided to postpone the annual Christmas party unitl the first of the year. The date will be announced later. The following officers were installed for the coming year, President, Mrs/ Bill Bolton; Vice-president, Mrs. Nat Woosley; Secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Johnnis Hooks; Reporter, Mrs .D. W. Durham. The club gave Mrs. Roy Loomis, outgoing president, a handkerchief shower. The meeting adjourned to meet in January with Mrs. A. B. Gordon with Mrs. J. C. Woodul co-hostess. The hostesses served a delectable Mattie Bean, Gladys and Mattie Fay of Hope, and Ernest Bean of El Dorado. were among the out of town guests. Other friends from Texarkana called. material for an Article A Case Study of entitled, in. 9 Rainbow Girls Have ; Bunking Party Following the Prescott-Hope game and party at the teen-age club on Friday night, twelve 'members of the Order of Rainbow Girls and Miss Bertha Gray J. Mann enjoyed a bunking party at the Legion Hut, During the evening weiners were roasted and marshmellows toasted. Mr. and Mrs. Allan Brskine Jr., and family, Mr. and Mrs. A, B; Erskine Sr., Miss Florence Gurley, Mrs. Lera Johnson, Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Boyett, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Thomas, Miss Emily Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. Ray. Carruthers, Mr: and Mrs. George Wylie, Mrs. S. C. Griffin, Miss Polly Sue Wilson, M>. and Mrs. L. A. Green attended a'barbecue for telephone empipyf.T es of the eastern division in Texar^ kaha ^aturday night at tKe American Legion Hut. Mrs. Johnson played server^} accprdian numbers. Vocal solos by Mrs. Caryuthers and Mrs. John* son were also enjoyed, and Mrs. R. F- Yarb,rou.gh spent the yeekend in Boofjevlllfo M,p. M witU their sop, Charles., who Is a student at Kemper McKclvey who has been a guest in the Bemis home the past several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hale, Mis. Thomas Dewoody, Brenda and Shaion were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Purcell in Benton. Mr. and Mrs J. F. Haynie of El Dorado were the guests Sunday of Mr and Mrs. Brozie Haynid and other relatives. Miss Hazel Matlock had as her guests Sunday, Mr. •'and Mrs, C. C. Lewis, Miss Opal Daniel and Mrs. R. V. Herndon Sr. Miss Dorothy Floyd of Pine Bluff was the weekend guest of her parents, Mr. Floyd. and Mrs. Russell Pat Combs has returned to El Dorado after a'visit..with Mrs, C. D. McSwain. Mrs. Combs and Jane remained for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. John Wathen;'-Mary Lawrence and John Randolph of Dallas were the weekend guests of, her parents, Mr, and ,Mrs. R. :P, Hamby. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Scott, of Little Rock have been the guests of Mis. H V. Scott and Miss Carol Scott, Mrs. J, J Battle and Miss Mattie Royjston of Fulton were S?itur- day guests pt Mr. and Mrs. R. P. of ine Cost taeiud"6& overpass Itfthtby, . children of day tJee. Mr. ahd .... retiifhed'" to- tending the funet|l>H Jiei 1 father^ Blutt City, 6H S6«asyt6tfWs your child lhl« orflnge?fia* vored aspirin. 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