Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1954 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 29, 1954
Page 8
Start Free Trial

tesfstsd :-W*Ht-tiHst cabin l*ayfte -make'? fl '$l%tsill ' "^ * ^ ^ ifn« -at' n ARKANSAS Monday, November 29,1954 gave -th&t Beti paper 4aek Which of path saying -they would ppetfred "nnd'lsaid Payne 'but would TANDEM 'COPTER MAKES ITS MAIDEN FLlCHT-fhe world's largest tandem helicopter, - thfe,AJr Force's YH-16 transporter, is shown as it was flown for" th& first time above Philadelphia, Pa. It'flew at speed in excess of ISO mph and at altitudes between 3000 and 4000 feet. The , * Army plans to 'use the 'copter for cargo and troop transport. T !*AIA hot cehitn. Kelly atmod and reported tho Sfl?iMney\ to.; th*--polic'e. ",Court safd that fhn Ca. -was entitlprt h«rtd- by /Dr. A. H. to smttsfy in ... _. olair^l. n gainst of .E! 'Dorado, since* ^been de- formerly nnerat- lJeyi v .p,6llstrtrction Co., "at ^'to" "-construct a Ifcfe^Drj'^Dojfan'.bHt was un- JW*sfc\!> x .£.4Li, fc ->-'Wrf*iJ.l 1.J-" M...M I.M tpiete it^on^nis own oe* \\e> ! 'contract Was < inter- a^tc- the El ^Dorado ,'C0. a L , partnership 3^'dt^R|ley'B vfUe end sist- F j^u)rb sold f that the only al?;chflrtge. Was«\that Rilcy * "Mfjhe-building under-the jjpf'tHc, real estate' com- r'-'than^in his own name. c'vlS.SSg'which Dr. Doran i" ! Still'owed should be ,'i|imber company, which ijBd" Hil'oy V/ith 'materials. ,the opinion.'reversed affirmed company's matfr,ial j Hens s*, 'Riley- hail Shjartcery 'p^urjt, lowe£ cpurt'-was , aff Hrfg^the^ lumiber; com] lte;enforcc?-matfrlal j affirmed n fore- ttcl mortgage on ', cows' and oth- "- Washington Farm 'and jcrom P«ge On« i" and Valerian U.S. Plans 11 Wings of Far Flying Bombers By ELTON C. FAY v WASHINGTON 'tfi 1 America's new H-bomb sinking force will consist of 11 wings of high-speed, long-range B52 jet bombers four more wings than;-previously announced. This force ;Pentagon officials said today will graduuaully replace during the '.lestt two or three years tho. present fledt of heavy, slrategic bombers the B36 povered based a ^combination pistori-jct plant. The cbst of the program based on estimates of the average cost of B52s in full production; the cost of development of the'!first two prototype planes, of tanker • planes for refueling and of putting into operation a second source of nro- duction may be about $4,300,000000. Until this new indication was made by Pentagon ofCicisls, who may hot be identified, the Air Force had admitted officially only that the program called for seven wings of B52s A heavy bomtfer wing includes some 30 planes plus supporting elements. The first B52s are scheduled for delivery to operating units nexl fall. One official said the Air Force In "bucking time," pbvtously referring to the reported rapid build up of Russia's air fleet. The B52 is being built at . tw plants of Boeing Airplane Co., Se .-.ttle and Wichita. It is powered with eight J57 engines, each pro ducing about 10,000' pounds thrus Maximum weight of the plane, ful ly loaded with fuel and bomb, about 300,000 pounds, somewha less than the E36. STARS WILL SHINE—TV star Dennis James, left; comedienne Anna RusVell, center, and actress Lenore Ulric are already making plans for the Hemophilia foundation's fund-raismg_ drive. Purpose of the annual drive is to aid people who suffer from -the rare, blood condition, chief symptom which Is heavy bleeding from the slightest wounds. The trio met at the Plaza Hotel in • , New York City; • __ _ MARKETS BEING INVESTIGATED—Lt. Charles Anderson is under investigation by a special Army board for using alleged brutal disciplinary measures' against Army trainees at Camp Gordon, Ga. Witnesses allege he ordered trainees to scrub their bodies with sand, and had one G.I. strung up on a tree by his- ankles. Lieutenant Anderson is a Korean war veteran. UP) ST. LOUJS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Hogs 16,000; low«>r; 111. bulk .Western ^cfformaUy declined to at- T * " *- PJIUGS? 1 v *•*•* ( hateMltur« pf 'primitive l.». thiwwrltten ,.. . um ofknoiwledoe of the . , • frofn>th« tales ;,. from the pldest Irj trie world, which have E|ied*«lne»"ttme immemor- ':X*'*- htl» even • with the J «* i 'synthetic I,; the pclen- No 1 piece of an Knowledge no a* the \last year, a concept of treating^, ' n^rpp«ychf- '*,YPlv«d from tireless i spar* on t >yov>r druggist's' wlth'ponfl- a <-hoice 160-210 Ib 18.75-10.00; .choice Nb,, -1 ahd 2. 190-310 Ib ?9.10; 220240 Ib -18,25-75; 240-26C Ib l?." 1 )18.25; '270-300 Ib 16.75-1725; 130- J5 Olb 18.00-f7;sows 400 Ib down 15.75-)6,25; heavier sows 14.00; 9.50; boars" 41,5Q-14.00. ' Cattle, 7,300, .calves , ,?CO; high good anji chpice, steers and mixed jyeprlingsstead,y,at 2229-25.00; small lot high choice, mixed yearhmjs 26.00; cov/s' utility a,nd, commercinl 9.50-12.25; canners and cullers 7.000,50; bulls utility- and commercial 11.00-33,00; canner and cul- ter bulls 8.00-10.CO; v6alers and calves good and choice vcnlers 19.00-2Ji,00; a few piime to 27.00- commercial an dgood vealers 14 0038.00; ' commercial and slaughter calves 13,00-17.00. few to no market advanced today in the ear- y afternoon but with some diffi- uJ.ty., . . . Gains and losses with a few ex- entions spread over u range of round a point. Railroads provided the 1-ulk of iiip_port for today's market. Steels at one time added wc-ight to the idvahce, but' that divisions, later urned. ; mixcd. beep 2,50.0; weuk to lots choice .arid rime lambs putchers .and shippers 30.50; enoueh < done to fully establish trend; aged, sheep steady; slaugh tend a conference on European se purity today only a few hours be fore 'seven Pastern European na tions met with the Soviet Union. The foreign ministry press do partment announced that the con ference Would open nt foreign mm ister Vyacheslav M. Molotcv's res idential palace. , Communist China was invited t tend the meeting as an obscrvpi All MOSCOW newsmen, includin Western reporters, were told the; cou'd attend the official ccuferenc opening for a ^rief look at th chamber, ' The U, S 1 ., BritiFh and French embassies presented notes to th Soviet foreian office announcjn that their governments would no attend. • ewes 3.50-5.00. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW:: YORK; The stock POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO (UP) Produce: Live poultry; Market steady. 17 .nicks', Chicago poultry board p-'cos: Hens:' Colored over 5 Ibs 17 cents a wound; colored 5 ibs nn.l under 19; hybrid, bareback, IPH- -orn and No.- 2-13. Springs:' Colored^ white rock tslvmouth rock, 'gray cress and while cross 1U; bareback IS, Fryers; Colored, white rock, and Plymouth rock 18; bareback 15. Broilers. Colored, white rock. ray cross and white cross l;l; bareback 15 Capons: 7 Ibs and up 32; under 7 Ibs 30. . Old roosters 12. Turkeys: Hens 32-34; toms under Freak Accident Pins Preacher SILO AM SPRINGS, Ark.UP) An 75-year-old preacher from Watts, Okla. was found unconscious this morning, caught between the door nnd side of his car in an apparent freak accident. W. F. Masters, an itinerant minister, was discovered at an auto garage. Apparently he was getting out of his or.r. sometime, last'.night When the car rolled forward against a wrecked auto in the garage yard. The wrecked car pushed the door of Masters' car against him, catch- ins him between the top or his car and the door, with his head sticking out. Masters was thought to be dead at first, but pfter he was put in an ambulanc.ee it wes discovered he wrs still breathing. He was rushed to the hospital here and iven artificial respiration. Masters' condition was describ- Army-Navy Debate Okayed by Fulbright WASHINGTON JP) Sen William Fulbright (D-Ark), a.former presi dent of the University of Arkansas says refusa 1 . to allow West Poin and Annapolis cadets to debate th question of admitting Reel China I the United Nations is a "symbol o the course taken" in the U. S. th last several years. "No one is able to express an idea without being suspected of dif loyplty," he said, because of th Mving toward "conformity." Fulbright said he. agreed wit President Eisenhower ' that cade at the U. S. Military Acalemy an TJ. S. Naval. Academy should b allowed to argue the merits of a milting Red China to tne U. IN GETTING THE ONCE-OVER—Christian Dior's controversial fashions had their only U. S. showing at a Dallas, Tex., department store. The two cocktail gowns, above, reflect the trend to the flattened bustline and ignored waistline, both features of fashions in Paris, France. Scientists Mourn Death of Mr. Fermi * CHICAGO W. Fellow scientist? odiiy mourned the death of Enrico "'ermi, self-exiled Italian physicht vho became the r.rch.Ueci of (he trmic ase. Fermi died of cancer yesterday at the age of 53. If he had been spared a few- more years. Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of the Atom- Energy Commission said, "he night have been saved by medical cchniques derived from his own^ discoveries." The Nobel prize winner's con- ro!led release of nuclear energy made atomic power a reality. He 'irrt yuggesied the possibility of _>n atomic bomb to the U. S. government in 1039. Three years lalf-r the atomic pile he built at the University Of Chicago provided the tey to the manufacture of the Vbomb. Private burial services arc to be held uday in Oakwood Cemetery, 1 Chicago. s Fermi's associate? will attend a memorial service Friday at the University of Chicago's Rockefeller Memorial Chapel. Fermi was pro-' fessor of physics in the univers 1 .- tyls Institute for Nuclear Studies. ' Ris death at his home near the university came as a shock to his physicist colleagues, although many of them knew he was .suffering from concer. ( 4 A spokesman said Fermi's ex-" periments with nuclear energy did • not contribute to the disease since his work did not subject him unduly to radioactive substances. "Holiday" is a contracted forrrt of "holy day." ' ' academies have barred the subject for their cadet debate teams. It's not ail McCarthyism," he said, "It's just part of the intellec- Lural smog that nas descended on :his country." Ark-La Hearing to Resume Tuesday LITTLE ROCK lift The Public Service Commission hearing on Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co.'s application for a $3,504,000 annual rate increase will rerume tomorrow morn :ng. The only witness scheduled to be cross-examined is 'M. E. Mitchell the Commission's utilities director. Jn direct testmony Michel! said, in effect, that the sai company was $1,100,000. The rates requested, by the company have been in effect for some months under an Arkansas law that permits a utility to collect proposed rate increases if it posts a bond. The bond guarantees refunds to customers if the increase should be -i-efused, wholly or partially, by the PSC. Superintendents of the service |en1.Hled to an increase of only There' are about two million miles of surfaced road in the United States. t. HOUGH noouet HOT WATER HEATER HEADQUARTERS • Day & Night • Rheem • Crane • General One - Tbre'e - Five - Ten year warranty HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing - Heating 309 N. Main Phone 7-2811 7-0 ™y» <v I c-d as fair, although he couldn't talk after reviving. Deaths Over the. Nation By The Associated Press I AKEV1LLE, Conn. The Rev. Dr. Henry Sloan Ccffin, 77, noted retired Presbyterian Church leacl- „, a former president of Union 20 !bs 25. Cheseo; aingle cents a pound; daisies 37Va-33 longhorns 37'A- S8>/, ; processed loaf 35-37; Swiss grade A 44-46; B 43-45; C S9-41. Butter: 759,316 pounds. Market firm. 93 score 60 cents a pound : 92 score 59'/2: M tcore S&'/i; 89 score 57; carlotr,: 00 score 58; 80 score .57^ Eggs: 12,215. cases. Market steady. White J.a.rge extras and mixed lar ge extras 34 cents a dozen; mediums 29; current ro- Theological s.eminpry in New York Oily, and at one time moderator of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the United states. Born in New York. Died Thursday. BELGRADE, Yugos la via — Mohsen Medhad, 58, Iranian min- ster to Yugoslavia, a caieer dip- cmat who also served in Austria, taly, Poland and Czechoslovakia. Died Thursday. Pittsburg — Miss Isabel P, Kennedy, executive secretary of the -lealt.h and Welfare Federation of Allegheny County Pittsburgh and former executive secretary of the Cleveland Girls Council. Died Thursday. When can I see sporty JVIontclair? tHURSDAY, Of<5, ceipts 27; diriies and checks 24. NEW YORK COTTON fJEW YORK W! Cotton futu r es were irregular today in slow trad- ng. The market showed some cnsi- less in early trading on hedging and liquidation. But when the selling dried up, prices improved, with ?upport coming through mill buy- ng and some demand based on .oan consideration. Late afternoon prices were 55 cents a bale lower tn 25 cents ligher than the previous close. Dec. 34.32, March 34,67 and May 34.91. 4 To best serve the people of this community 'I maintain a stock of carefully selected merchandise. To be able to recommend the best product for every need, it is part of my training to know the standards of quality and measures that have been established by science and experience. When I order goods my selection is based on the known merits of these widely recognized standards, "Then I advertise to give people the news of my store. Because I know that nearly everybody reads a newspaper I use newspaper advertising regularly. When people pay for newspapers they read them carefully for all of the news that is interesting to them. When my ads arc newsy and contain useful information • / know that people will read them because they are news." GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO W Corn and soybeans ended with gains on the Board of Trade today. Other grains eased. Corn was firm from the start, uying reflected light receipts of grain, indicating the peak of the post harvest movement had passed. Soybeans were lower until the la&t fiy e min utes o f trading. At Ihattimc some local trade rs who had sold short previously tried to covertheir commitments. Of for- ings were few and this buying ran upth eprice. Wheat, rye and oats eased. Wheatclosed . tol cent lower, December $527, corn -1M» higher, December $1,58-$1.57. Oats • lower , December »3, iyeVi-1 1 /? lower, December $l.?6'/2-Vi and * Another fact that merchants like about newspaper advertising is that they can buy it on the basis of known values that are just as definite as the measures of weight and quality that- apply to merchandise which they handle. Businessmen cannot afford to speculate with advertising. .When they buy newspaper space they can make their investments on the strength of circulation facts and figures that are verified. It is good business practice to buy advertising by such methods just as it is good business to buy and sell merchandise on the basis of known standards. This helpful information is Available from reports issued This newspaper 'n o member of the Avdil Pvrepv of Circulations, by the Audit Bureau of Circulations, a cooperative, nonprofit association of more than 3,575 publishers, advertisers and advertising agencies. At regular intervals the A.B.C., of which this newspaper is a nember, sends an experienced circulation auditor to make a thorough inspection and audit of our circulation records. The FACTS established by his audit are published in an A.B.C. report which tells you: How much circulation we have; where it goes; how obtained; how much peop'le pay for our paper; and many other FACTS that you need.in order to KNCjW what you get for you? advertising money, Advertisers are invited to ask for a copy of pur latest A.B.C. report til C i ^^BH^^ ^P^^ ^^^^^^^w^^w s C KEPORTS — 40 YEARS OF FINDING AND Monday, November 29,1954 R0t»f STAB, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Monday November 29 The Lore Schuler Y. W. A. of the First Baptist.. Church will meet Monday, November 29, at 7 p. m. home of Mrs. Dannie Ham- Mrs. Henry Haynes will give the mission study from the book entitled "Land of Many Worlds" A.U members are urged to attend. i«)th( illon. Thursday December 2 Hope Chapter 328 Order of the Eastern Star will meet Thursday December 2, at 7:30 p. m. There will bu an installation of officers at 8 p. m. The public is invited to aU.ond. Pat Cleburne Chapter of the U. D. C. will meet Thursday, December 2, at 2:30 p. m. at the Hope Country Club. Mrs. J. M. Duffie will be hostess. Kathleen Mallory ClrcJe Meets The Kathleen Mallory Circle of the First Baptist Church met in the homo of Mrs. W. W. Andrews oft^ Tuesday, November 23. Mrs. Ja"fck Hogg, circle adviser, opened the meeting with prayer, and Mrs. C. M. Rogers, Jr., presided over the short business session. Following the business meeting, Mrs. John Turner reviewed the remainder of the mission study book, "Pilgrimage to Brazil." Mrs. McDowell Turner closed the meeting with prayer. The hostess served a dessert e with coffee to 10 members one guest. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Tracy Graham of Wichita, Kansas, Mr. and Mrs. Lee England of Fort Worth, Texas Mr. and Mrs. Denvil Ross and son, Phillip, of Camminton, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Don Dunn of Texarkana spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ross. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Larry Cox, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Eugene Fravell and batoy boy, Hope, Mrs. Charles Reynerson, Hope. JuMa Chester Admitted: Mrs. Claude Vann, McNab, Mr. Elmore Walker, Fulton, Rt. 1, Mrs. Eugene Gaines, Hope, Rt. 4. Discharged: Ollie McCanic Hope, Lee Eessie West, Hope Rt. 4, Mrs. Homer Jeter, Hope, Rt. 4, Mrs. Ed Brown, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Jay W. Shover of L,ongbeach, Calif., have a son born at 8:55 a. m. November 23, 1954. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Gaines, ope, have a daughter born at 3:35 . m. 'November 25, 1954. SHiEHGER •-r."• VT -H'-r « T •« i * • LAST DAY • — FEATURE TIMES — 2:20 - 4:35 - 6:50 - 9:05 James STEWART June ALLYSON k «W r^Ol tKCM JKuHcot '$ FIAKCtS UKCFOKD • LOUIS MHSTSONS. GME mn • m POIUCK . IBE HOOEMUMES • SHORTS • 1. Cartoon, "Birdbrain Dog" 2. News of the Day Clubs Mel rose The highlights of the November meeting of the Melrose H. D. C. /as a short talk by Mrs. H. E, atterson about her trip to Nation- 1 Home Demonstration Council meeting in Washington, D. C. Mrs. ^atterson was the only delegate o the meeting from Hempstead -ounty. The meeting was in tho home of /Trs, J. F. Mangum with Mrs. Weir wen co-hostess. The following officers were elec- ed for the new year: president. /Irs. Glenon Huckabee; Vice-presi- ent, Mrs. Jewell Still; secretary; reasurer, Mrs, H. E. Patterson: eporter, Mrs. Jim Cobb; scrao iook chairman, Mrs. D. B. Dra- oo; recreational leader, Mrs. 'red Stewart; song leader, Mrs. Otha Roberts. The surprise- package was won iy Mrs. Fred Stewart. A surprise pink and blue shower vas given in honor of Mrs. Perry lenley. Mrs. D. G. Arnold and Mrs. Ben .yres were guests. / The December Christmas party vill be in the home of Mrs Glenon luckabee. All members are to bring a Christmas gift for their ecret pal and an exchange gift or the tree. TUESDAY ONLY 1 ondLAURETTE IUEZ iXS'\ Years Before Segregation Is Ended By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON f/H 11 p robably will be years before there is an end to segregation in American public schools. The Supreme Court, ruling last May that public school segrega tion is unconstitutional and must end left unanswered for the time, being the two key questionsG how and when? The court now can't attempt to give the answer before far into next year. Even then, judging from the court's careful slowness in han dling the segregation problem, it is unlikely to call for overnight action. The court doesn't have to follow the views of President Eisenhower and Atty. Gen. Brcwnell but no doubt will consider them Both last week came out for a careful and gradual solution as against a sudden one. ' And those Southern states which have given their opinions to the court have called for a gradual approach as a minimum, although Negroes have told the court they want segregation ended no later than September 1956. A few Southern states in extreme opposition to the court's ruling, particularly Georgia, may try the following kind of device for thwart ing any final effort of the federal government to end segregation at all. ' End their present public school pystem and substitute another kind for instanep private association to keep white and Negro chil dren separate. The Georgia voters approved such a plan in the Nov. 2 elections. And Georgia's Gov. Galmadge has said: "Segregation in Georgia will not be ended a any time." s The Supreme Court ruled against segregation in public schools. An arrangement like Georgia's, sup ported by public tax money, would be in effect a public school system under another name. Or would it? Some lawyers here foresee, be fore there would be an answer to Is Tested oi Television By Sparkling white, healthy teeth are a prime requisite for the attractive girl's appearance. Diet and hygiene contribute 1 to a pretty smile, so no girl can afford to neglect either. In addition to scrubbing the chewing surfaces of her teeth, this girl (left) brushes the inside and outside of her teeth as well. Next (center), she uses dental floss to remove any food particles lodged between her teeth. She'll work the floss gently between her teeth in order] to avoid striking her gums. Following her dentist's advice, she makes certain her daily diet (right) includes lots of fresh fruits,' vegetables and especially milk for Vitamin A and calcium. ' PRESCOTTNEWS Victory J. B. Williams, Associate Coun- y Agent, explained the Farm and •lome . Development phase of the Agricultural Extension Service o members of the Victory H. D. C. when the club met at the home of Mrs. William Schooley for its November meeting. Mr. Williams pointed out that that question a fight all the way I for the players. Mrs. A. V. Regnier , Hostess To •37 Club Members of "the '37 Contract Club were entertained by Mrs. A. V. Regnier at the Lawson Hotel. Lovely arrangements of roses and mums formed the background up through the federal courts again to the Supreme Court, a fight which would tyke more years. 1 Although the coi.irt was first asked in December 1953 to out lawsegregation, it didn't give its opi nion until May 17, 1954. This by itself was clear evidence it under stood the magnitude of the prota lem and the need for care in solving it. The problem is not cne but many: the intense and sncient ra cial prejudices that must t£ 'soft ened or compromised; the plan ning required in combining schools and school districts; financing; re distributing white and Negro teach ers. The high score award .was won by Mrs. Saxon Regan. i Bridge guests were Mrs. Gus McCaskill, Mrs. Vernon Buchanan, be a Christmas party at the Legion Hut Monday, December 13th at 7:30. p. m. Mrs. Guss McCaskill Hostess To Wednesday Club Mrs. Guss McCaskill was hostess to the Wednesday Bridge Club at her home on Wednesday afternoon. Lovely arrangements of chrysanthemums decorated the living room. The. dining table, held a Boyle Continued from Page One waxing .furniture..', taking .care of pets the children bring home and then forget to feed . . ironing clothes. .'. pressing father's pants . . . doing papa's ibook work (as the average husband isn't flush enough to hire a secretary).. .. having babies every year or two... let Junior saw the legs ot the din ing room table and smile so as not to destroy his initiative'^ . » talk ing to assorted traveling salesmen, representatives of charitable insti tutidns. and bill collectors .... keeping your hands soft and white like papa loves to touch. . . and your complexion like a schoolgirl's so pap wor.'t think the grass looks greener on the other side of the fence. . . worrying about the weeds growing taller than the flower in the flower bed — (/ft '• Shakespeare" "tot the «v mbfe speeifically ft»«H "illitefls oi viewefS?.' * Maurice fivafts,,, Kfid aftd the rtk___. tried nobly, to p 18 irt a WdAdnr frl- Maeheth" yesterday. ~, W«h "Macbeth'"" est 6f the Sard's .. Were abi«» to pfesent . undiluted and unadorned with minor cuts, The fiV6»aci'^1 divided into two parts, limes the transitions frotft't to another seemed abra' tied, but on the wfcole _. tion was noteworthy <Soi television's limitations oi.t scope. , * t.'if; Evans as Macbeth, 6 tttaK«£ intentions but pliablfe Will.'aiKr Anderson as Lady Macbeth? iron-willed ambitious • , >W" natcd the acfing as thtt vided in the ' script' wrii Shakespeare, But they had strong fellow members 6f the cflpLa Staats Cottworth as Banouoh Jameson as-Duncan and^fi Waring as Macdutt,' It would have been to remember if seen IroWj disturbed quiet of) a; then but In the infor"ma}lly}t oJL Ing room-It lost somo'Of,Tth pbwering gloom' 1 of:the/pr?* Radio has the'bestJc.™,. its early days to be crcativ Louis G. Cowan, who has 4 major influence in both^ladl television programming- forj than" a decade. ' ' * " Cowan, who has ( _„. the air in this country^ at in England, explains that; 1 "Nursing the sick family. and Mrs. Regan. Mrs. John Pit'-[centered arrangement of fruit and man was a tea guest. Members present included: Mrs. Archie Johnson, Mrs. Ralph Gordon, Mrs. Mark Justiss,. Mrs. S. B. Scott, Mrs. Frank Gilbert, Mrs. George Christppher, Mrs. Jess Hays, Mrs. Jack Harrell and Mrs. J. R. Bemis. .,..,De.lecta'ble,,,,,ieteshments were served. Farm and Home Development is a .vay of helping farm families de- ermine how they will carry out various farm enterprises and a way of helping farm families to make setter use of scientific knowledge. Mr. Williams further stated that the purpose of the Farm and Home Development is to make possible a more effective and effecient us« of public and private resources in agriculture, Mr. Wlttiams was introduced by Mrs. Archie Smith, president. The following officers were elected during the ^business meeting; President, Mrs, William Schooley; vice-president, Mrs. Cecil Smith; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Dexter Alford; reporter, Mrs. Datton Smith; Flowers and cards, Mrs. Smith; recreation, Mrs. C. J. Rowe; scrapbook, Mrs. Joe Patterson; and song leader, Mrs. Robert Cash. Devotional was given by Mrs. Schooley. Mrs. William Stephenson was welcomed as a new member. A salad plate and soft drinks were served by the hostess. QUITE RESTRICTED OTTAWA, (UP) The Slave L9dge advertises a vacation in the north of Canada at $430 per person per wee k. "Their market is quite restricted," L. F. G. Boden of Yellowknife, north west territory, reported to the federal-provincial tourist ference. The court could have l&id down the rules on how and when segre gation had to end when it said May public school segregation is unlawful. But it wanted the bene fit of the views of those most closey connected with the issue. It asked the states involved and attorneys for the Negro groups fighting segregation to explain in briefs file dwith the court this fall what they thought should be , done The briefs were filed. The states proposed the takeit easy dourse and the Negroes ' want ed desegregation accomplished by the fall of 1956. The last brief, from BrownelTs 1 Justice Depart ment, was given the court last Wednesday. That was cne day after Eisen hov/er had talked to a news con ference of the need for a solution carefully arrived at. No doubt he knew what Brownell was going to tell the court the following day. Like Eisenhower, Brownell set no deadline for e nd ing public school segregatoon. It should be done as "quickly as feasible" he said. And he proposed the high court allow the judges Jn the federal districts courts in those states which have segregation to work out the details, and the timetable, Great with state and school officials. The court had intended after getting the written briefs, to let the atorneys on both sides argue before the court in December. Now the court has postponed those ar guments until sometimes date still con- unset, when it has a full bench to hear them. The nine-man court Mrs. Albert Peachey Hostess To Rainbow Garden Club Attractive arrangements in autumn leaves and flowers decorated the home of Mrs. Albert Peachey when she entertained members of the Rainbow Garden Club last Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Dawson Henry was co-hostess. The meeting was opened 'by the president, Mrs. Ellis Stewart, followed by prayer by Mrs. Roy Duke. Mrs. Gene Lee gave the treasurer's port. A report on the City Council of Garden Clubs Meeting was given by Mrs. A. R. Underwood. Plans were discussed for the Holiday House to be held in December and the home of Mrs. Roy Duke was selected for the club to decorate this year. Mrs. Ellis Stewart had charge oi the program for the afternoon and gave a most infomative talk on 'Combinations and Arrangements nuts, The high score club prize Was won by Mrs. Dallis Atkins and the ligh score guest prize toy Mrs. Jim Nelson. ' • A delicious dessert course was served to guests. Mrs. Al Williams Mrs/6,, B. Scott, Brs. J. V. Mc- Eiahen, Mrs. Mark Justiss, Mrs. Blain Hays. Mrs. Nelson and mem- aers Mrs. Basil Munn, Mrs. H. H. McKenzie, Mrs. Harold Lewis, Mrs. Saxon Regan, Mrs. Dudley Sordon and Mrs. Atkins. of Flowers." Mrs. M. D. Shell writing hubby's leters for hini. ., caring for - the flowers and ..the lawn.. . . flefroisting or cleaning 1 refrigeratorsn stoves, cupboards, drawers, closets. ..... baihing and training babies.. . . helping Junior with his schoolwork so he won't flunk this yea r;:... . ' Mrs. J. H. Bemis and Mrs. Frank Turberville were Wednesday visitors, in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Priest and sons have returned to their home in Pasedena, Texas after a holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Durham. . Paying the bills for clothes. shoping cleaning up the and trail of trash the entire family leaves behind. . .getting, up nights with children who don't wish., to sleep washing windows. changing beds answering Mrs. 'Robbie Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. John W. Davis spent the weekend in Little Rock as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Smith. •Howard Harrell has returned to Little Rock after a holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Harrell and Mrs. J. C. Stegar. junior's questions. . . referring and settling the arguments between the children.. . watching them so they don't inscribe hieroglyphics on the, walls with crayons, trim each oth er's eyelashes with scissors, or crack skulls with the frying'pan... "Getting the family dressed, es pecially father, who would be forced to amble around naked if pecially father, who wou Id be forced to amble around naked if his clothes' were not neatly laid out on the bed when he emerges from he bathtub.. . . running chll dren around to dental appoint ments, shots at the doctor's office, scout meetings, birthday parties . . . . making costumes for school plays. . . . polishing shoes- digging gum off the rug.. • "Cleaning the ca r.. . .washing the clothes over when the clothes line that papa never gets time to Mrs. Kenneth Reaves, Mrs. Lewis Garrett and Mrs. L. D. Turney were welcomed as new members. A delicious dessert plate and coffee was served toy the hostesses to 21 members and two guests. Mrs. James Edward Duke and Mrs. G. I. Nelson, The next'meeting of the club will i When can I aee the new engine with 198 horsepower? Mr. and Mrs Ralph Haynie, Joe and Glenn of Smackover spent Thursday with Mr and Mrs. Bro. zie Haynie. Mrs. Wesley Hunter is the guest of relatives in Shreveport. all the things that desperatrely need to be done, but there's ,no time to do them." \ In a stern peroration, Mrs. Jun gert asks: ; "So how many babies have you given birth to, Mr. Morin? How many' husbands and children and pets have you looked after, and given the loving care they seem to require? How many miles t of linoleum have you scrubbed? How many panes of''glass have' you polished? And how many pounds of clothes "have you washed and folded away in your lifetime?" 1 But there is no real argument or lack of appreciation here. De spite Mrs. Jungert's picturesque catalog of the horrible regponsibil ities of wifehood and motherhood, I am sure that s>he and I and Pat Morin and Mr, Jungert and all us other .millions of fellow prisoner? of merriage will agree on one point ' No married woman who ever bossed a happy family would trade her career for any other job on this green footstool we call the earth. . much attention < focused dio can afford "to "experirni did in the yearSj bound up in pat; ._..._ r _^ Although Cowan has v som successful commercial' 1 - 15 -^" as" Stop the"'Music /ot^., and ABC television 'jtiSyfi the most enthusiasm ^fdrt'u, hew fields. He'says hesfiti turn out,enough commercial^ topay for, tile ,qnesyiie^^l*' j0 'which often 1 ' db""not'*..att ,* *> sors.- v > His -pet project' righfr>* Mahal Ja, shoiy ,on', s CB%|if day '''nights', ; Jackson, fix collapses again. cleaning Mrs. Betty Gordon and Miss Jessie Gordon have moved into their home they recently purchased from Mr. and Ms. Bill Dawson. up the mess when Junior leaves the .door of the automatic washer open or Suzie drops a jar of strawberry jam and splatters it on floor and .walls. , . , "Baking the eaves . . . recovering kitchen plastic chairs. .. . painting when it needs to be done. . . , cleaning the rings from DOROTHY DIX Mother's Tardiness Dear Miss Dix: I have a problem that may seem trivial, but it is ruining all my pleasure. First of all, I'm 15, and we live in the country. I rarely go anywhere except with my folks. If I go swimming, skating, to a school meeting, or to the dentist, mother picks me up and brings me home. The trouble is that no matter what we do she's always late. If I have a date and ask to have dinner at a certain time so I can be ready when the boy calls for me, dinner is late. I've tried setting , the clpcks ahead and helping with chores so we can get through quicker, 'but nothing helps. I am never on time for anything, because Mom can't have things ready. Is there anything I can say or do to remedy the situation? DOTTY Clpcks Not Just Ornaments Answer: Chronic tardiness is one of the most difficult failings to cure. Apparently you haven't inherited this trait from your 'mother, for which you can be thankful. I assume Dad has had his troubles making Mom time conscious, now has one vacancy and- Eisen bower's appointee for the JQb, John Marsha,)! Harlan, is not sjat ed for a Senate vote n his con formation until next year, After heaving the arguments the ; . :i swMsr ttww« numtl»* and has probably given up in despair long ago. There's little hope of getting your mother to pick you up on time, but you could do something about the delayed dinners. Since you help prepare the meal, wou might try taking over the meal on the nights you want to getout, thereby making sure dinner is ready on time. Perhaps it will lack a certan touch of your mother's skill but failing may make her sufficiently conscious of your desire for punctuality to spur her own promptness. Or you might prepare something simple for your own dinner, eating before the rest of the family. This, too, mght give your tardy mother a jolt. After all, clocks were not invented to be just ornaments. Time is important and while it should never be a complete master, it certainly must be a guide. Time cannot ' be ignored, So far as 'it is possible, adjust home schedules (what there is of them) so you can keep your appointments on time. There isn't much you can do about mother's lateness when she pinks you up somewhere, but at home you can gently teJJ her that you don't want Jo be inconsiderate by keeping p.eople waiting for you, an4 that even if' it means going without a rnea,} you intend, to be pn time the bathtub. trying to work in time to read books on 'How to devoted family, Now my son is 21 and been going with a girl of another religion for several months, He left for overseas a week ago and after he had gone the girl told me she expected him to turn to her church if they married; that shn would never change. Since the boy has always been very religious, I'm sure he 'wouldn't be happy under those circumstances, What can I do H. D. DANGER! „ It it Dangerous to N«gl«ct Cough from Common CoM Chronic bronchitis may develop it your cough, chest cold, or acute bronchitis is not treated and you cannot afford to take a chance with any medicine less potent than Creomulsion.'It goes into the bronchial system to Help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender.inflamedbronchialrnembranes. Creomulsion blends beechwood creosote by special process with other time-tested medicines for coughs. It contains no narcotics. Get a large bottle of Creomulsion at your drug store. Use it all as directed. Creomulsion is guaranteed lo please you or druggist refunds money, Adv. the reason T. became ,'i these ,„ "She, not only ha's1ai r grfa1 hut she's also» a j "* Answer: As it is the girl only who has made a statement regarding their religious differences, why not wait and see what your son's opinion is? It is very difficult to force someone to give up the faith in which he was reared .and adopt another one. Such changes, when they do come, must emanate <from within oneself, not be dictated by outside influences. Dear Miss Dix: For several months I have been haunted toy We idea that my husband and a married woman' in his office a.re at' tracted to each other. She is fre« quently in our company ar»<l I h,ave noticed 'what could be called, double talk. Also I hay? observed manv little attentions tha,t arounse iny suspicions. I know h.e wou,14 be fu.r« ious if I accused tym falsely, yet these doubts are unbearable. Pillow's Gift Shop t Personolited ChrUtntflf Car<U 9QS 8, Uiurel Answer: I doubt J* there is any wife whose husband worHs with other womei} wh,o go,uldn't , , in you,r sam.$ State of mind.. must be pleafajit to eo.-wo,rt J$ers. They may gome h.om# at ght and complain, toffee,? or , that sort o| feebaylor 4oesuj'J; go a FOR QUAMTT ffnd fin Diamond Wol SENSATION BeauUM fee bri diamonds.T? these exce buy now. Jo? or;* DEPENDABI Jk.*"; i ,'i?f: / *k.v f kil

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free