Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1954 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 30, 1954
Page 9
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&Tfc $',""•" pf™ ••$& .^v/ ~ HOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 30, 1954 Madness in the Spring By Elhofd Dennlston 19S4 by Elinor* Dftnniston Distributed by NEA iy XXXIf A week later. Philip Kirby, the wen-knov/n figure of radio, auffer- in« from shcck and amnesia, had regained his memory, aftw two He H6 .. than the other job?'' "Not at all. It's going full steam ahead. I just came East eh a little business." fired 'of this trip of pours? drain asked. "I've been having the time of MALVERN W A court-approv- d reoreanizalion of the Malvern Brick and Tile Co. was r.ccom- liishod here yesterday. Mrs. Verna Cook Alexander, who recently won a court fight, with her estranged husband, A. B. Alexander of Sp.irlanburg, S. C., for con- - turned u in Dead my life." Greg replied and realized lurneu UH >» ^ it count* i*c Jiov* fc*»»••*.— -~ r — — Man's Gulch and his tirst action had been to wovide for life for ths widow of the dead actor There were news Perkins reading a JrCrKII'-S J cd'J«*6 «* fc*-» — r>- . ^ i Kirby; iniorviews with Kirby's pub-| He relations man. telling about hlJ vast, unknown charities; accounts r<f Kirby's successful career and his immense populaiity; nn editorial on the genuine humility of the that this was a nevasion not a complete answer! Perhaps the trip east had been tinsottlini?;' somehow it affordec t «^.him another perspective. 1 4 „?,<?. Crhin cleared his throat. "For of Mrs. wtfo , g w6rfl, 1 .._ can't sdy iportdnt like take .keep Mia haye given you „ home, a sound education. and op portunities- not only tn meet infill rntial neoplc, but to get a start in life. You seem to have thrown Ihem .. away. Bluntly, you have mi u.. n.^ e.^v«---.- ,."_:" »,„„,„! mem .. away, tyiunuy, you HUV man which hud led him to ncknowl- beon a diSa p DO i n tment to us both, edge his mistake and rectify it as- Greg v/as ~ awarc that he wa r as possible. ! t rern bling as he had always trem- Daegett viewed Ihe -• mountlna bled in his stepfather's presence. [1 — *^t «1I v**«lr1 ft a ttrtifa fltlfO ** fltlfl ' *l»l -—— t... T ..^...Uk*** \~.n ^\\n VlM/1 Molvern U Reorganized MARKETS ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. wholesale buying prices T/2 to 2 :rol of the cornpnny, president at a stockholders biard of directors mecling. i • . sneaking irito pile of clippings with bed pie: No: for, a mo- i on, me thnt > D _ and now we strike" while the iron is hot. We announce the restoration of Dead Man's Gulch and give tho date cf the Grand Opening." He turned to Greg who, with Hanriah, had been looking over the news stories. "Its high time your stepfather came into the picture, ;, light- 'I'm sorry I couldn't be the kind of t.erron you wanted." "I suppose you have run out of |ba,ik" Gordon E. Young, sccreta lOney." . ,. y a Pinc B luff,' Ark. attoi- "No, sir. I, dont need anything. and Oscar Luebbcn, treasurer And I won't make any future a-- .. _ . mands on.you." ** ' V f * ,****• «•••*• i *c%^»»v.* u'-'Mbsissippi" Greg, 'Yeah." Greg sat f * - . _. ,, tb 'see ing cigarets and stomping them,oul |wj«- .a child? unsrhoked. Everything was swell e^psj>farming swift-las long- as, Grain kept out of the n't&it/WiH probably picture. But the moment he camo [in5o".' ;; 3l5rea;qy we know into it, Greg had to see himself '"' but stub- through h ! >; stepfather's eyes ; as was also elected president of tha A. B. Cook Co. cf Malvern. which was formed by her late fiither. • The Arkansas Supreme Court recently ruled that Mrs. Alexander had title to controlling interest in the companies. In a previous federal court decision n't SpartanburR. Mrs. Alexander was awarded a judgment of $250,000 against her husband. A divorce is penning. Other cffic"rs of Malvern Brick and Tile elected yesterday were F. P. Garvari. Jr., of Hot Sprint;.-, director of a Westbury. N- . Y. executive v ice pr esident, former director -of a Westbury, N. Y. Hogs ll.bOO; v,-eak tc lower tn 180-210 Ib; 170 Ib down steady to 215 higher: bulk choice 180-210 Ib 18.75-19.00; 220-240 Ib 18.25-75; 240-280 Ib 17.35-18.25; 150-170 :b ----- 13.75-19.25: larfi ely 1 9.00 down; ant 'ldo\vs 400 Ib down 15.75-16.25; heav- Sh2 ier sows 1400-15.50: boars 11.50- lower; elected U.S. 32.5; large whites 32.5; U. S. Seeks Way Continuea rrom Page One 'MART'GOES THROUGH rear. war. Dulles warned na's latest "aggressive" action NEW BRUNSWICK. N. J. (UP) Railway Express agents were perplexed for a while yesterday when a pet burro, enroute from . \riy.omt to someone in New Bruns. . „, . I wick, ate its dest'nE'.tion tag. Irmmunist Chi- m __. ... , hp rpm mediums 27; U. S. ma y mcan "international commit standards 2P; current receipts 33; dirties 22; checks 22. MEW YORK COTTON .nism is trying by a new; way toi divide the free la'ions." "Th.;y seek to be soothing in Europe," he raid. "They are pro- The agents snatched the remnants from the animals mouth. It i ' '"from Dr. F. F. SC. . .Unugl. From this they ..traced it to the 14.00. Cattle 000. calves 1.200: good p.nd choice steers 2300-200; utility and commercial cws 90-atrrl ily and crr-nmcrcial cows 002.50; canners P.nd cutters 7.00L50: Uil.'s utility and commercinl 1.00-13.00; Conner and cutter bulU B.00-10.00: por.d and choice vealers 9.00-35.00; a few prime individuals 27.00; commercial and low good 4.00-18.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 13.00-17.00. Sheep 2,500; net cncueh done to c-ctablish price trend; ewes 3.50- NEW YORK W) Cotton futures vocative m A,ia. were lower today as the maikct "Our nation will react and react experienced porsirtent profit tak-j vigrously but .without allowing ng, following gains cf the past!ourselves to be proykcd mto ac- .veek. Offerings were absorbed,tion which would be a violation 01 Doualas. Ariz, agent sai-J burro was destined for Mrs. Philip Crockett in Piscataway Township, N. .T. she'll pick up the pet today. 5.00. I and comptroller, Ark. accountant. a Hot Springs, Grain's fingers .drummed on the from. bility. as you are doing?" makeup job is complete. .hrough scale down mill buying and some commission house de- riand. Lrter afternoon prices were 10 to 55 cents a hale lover than the previous close. Dec. 34.31, March 34.62 and May 34.87. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK (/PI The stock market advr.nred tcday in a selective sort of v/ay. In the early af'ernoon, price; were up between 1 and 2 points quit-. be GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO (.W S trcnpth in wheat futures on the Board of Trade tod&y led to ;idvam:GS i n other grain pits, although the best prices were not maintained. Wheat climbed more than two cents y bushel at times on buying influenced by indications that flour business h?.s picked up. There woro reports of flour buing in the South- our inlcrnati onal obligations and vh'ch would impair the alliance o. the free nations," he said. "What has happened is z challenge 1o us. arcl indeed to all who want peace, to find ways, consistent with peace. 1o sustain international rights," .'ie snid. The secrecary did not refer directly to the prisirer issue, but accused Communists cf "ftr.-ce ; intimidation and fraud." The U. S. government has already labelled the Communist spy charges against the 13 American; fraudu- pu|»p»n>H">. •""»! the guy who couldn't stick to his M y,ff fauj. that aha is job, who went Skylarking Around iilr0.i)g Nense of du»y the Country, who didn't Measure (^gfT^ ,, fr -.^ , i He went out of the room without rdlsllkes sudden, t\oises, but a W0 rd From the window Daggeft pp}]>~ 3 and .throw, .her small E aw him take the road that led "' * around .the-neclt around the bluff, , „ • Jr>ud.e3t parking "it won't v'°rk, Uncle Wade." cpjftrful flowers but Hannah « aid at length. "Greg is tHem, not <le> (ifraid of his stepfather." assionntelyl a'he old man shook his head, bjrds, nod "He's ajfraid of himself. He's love chant afraid to take a chpnceon' himself Diniy. us YULI uic uuiiigr • , . ,. . . -"I've taken on more respcnsibil- Offstage and m regular ntliro. 'ityin'the past three, months than Miss Halop is a trim 5 feet d . 2 , I've ever 'had in my life. As for "with eyes that are greer. like a Mr.Drcgett, he's just about the cats," and weigh? in between 113 lt of the earth, that's ail." and 117 pounds compared with an Grain poured himself a discreet apparents 150 or so on TV. glafs ' of Benedictine. It was, his Originally Miss Halop was au- physician hacl assured him, admir- ( |jti one ,j { f . r the part ot Millie but tble as. a digestive. ."But where producer Frank Galen, impressed " with her ability, decided flic WHS aththc best. Losses were heavy in a few instances cause of corporate Higher major divisions Etccls, oils, airlines, motion pic- :urcs. coppers, airrrafts, and tobaccos. Tipping lower were distillers. 1 electrical equipments, and leading building materials. Others wore Reod How Mothers Praise ST. JOSEPH ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN "I don't upset my child with medication he doesn't like. I give St. Joseph Aspirin For Children. He likes its orange flavor, takes it willingly." Mrs. Mary Moore, Boston, Mass. TO ENTER HUSPITAL ROME I/PI U. S. ambassador ,. ... Clare Boothe Luce is Hying to Nn- firm with - Wav are you heading? Greg's hands stopped " trembling , ,. v h o could put over the \j iU{£.3. **c*i iwii i^ijwj.- MUM .,•......— " I tllv; UIJ12 W a\' v. VJLIAV.« f as ho grew" angry."Have you ever ro]e o£ jvrarna Bronscn heard of Dead'Man's Gulch?" Reluctant at first, s Corn and oats were firm wiuij t(?(lay to emor a wheat. Soybeans advanced at times hpsnital for treatmen with wheat, but in late tratle clipped condition, well below the previous close. Wheat closed 1 to I 1 /, cent higher December $2.28y.,- 3 a, corn N . Wavy treatment o£ a sinus KXARFEATURE PROGRAMS TODAY 4:30-5 P.M. Cinnamon Bear and Santa Land Express A must for the kiddies 8:00 P. M. Basketball — Hope vs. Springhill she rays, '1 of CUl U *JJL A^W«l^A A»*t»*t u -« w«~«- • i XVlilUU LelilL. ell AllTI-t iJ**«- •"./•••> "The ghost town that is being hi ve u n0 w,' and gets; .stacks restored?'. Yes, I keep u pon cur-U an letters of her own, includins rent' .events." many "from teen-age beys they "We are the ones who are open- think Mama Bronscn is cute." it u. jj j jrv ATA uinu j_*»v«»"- -•- --- --- ^ Miss Halop actually is < nly six d to ae a csnceon np up. ss aop Grain symbolizes all the things "What's the idea to get the tour month." older than her TV daugh- . ---- ,, \i s t tra.de? Rather a gamble, isn't ter, Miss Verdugo. She and her i(0" ' v<neVian/l npnrirp Bruskin. a talent -r> . r/Hhe fears." , . going to-bed sho -j guess," Hannah said.-."we re it? 4(?.-b4r 'mbther, WQ a ll running away. Greg beaucse he • ,. *-'--"• •"-—-' to deal f s a frajd.to be himself. Rupert be- take husband George Bruskin, a talent ' -, I nUSUrtllU vjcui (iw: o-»i vion'i*, « w«»—.-- "Only way not to make a mis-U'.g e ncy executive, have tvo daugh- ke,""''Greg quoted Tjaggett, "isUers of their, own who are mucn - POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO, N ov. 30 'A Live poultry steady; receipts in coops SI33 (yesterday 1,333 coops, 196,093 Ib); f.o.b. prying prices unchanged; heavy hens 17-19; light T-r-ns 12-14; fryers :md broilers 2327; ok', roosters 12-12,5; caponettes 27-29; hen turkeys 37-37.5; youm* torn turkeys 23-20; ducklings 30: farmer ducks, over 5 Ib 23, under 5 Ib 18. Butter firm; receipts 879,20.-); wholesale buying prices unchanged up to %, December $1.58-$1.58, oats were i'-t higher to lower. December H2>/ 2 , rye was \'-i Uswer higher, December $1.26- and soybeans were clown 3 cents, January 72.86- to V 4 $1.25, 11/4 tO 02.85. Wheat No. 3 red 2.29. Co rn: deal f s a frajd to be himself. Rupert be- take," Greg quoted Raggett, "is ters of their own wno are mucii ^puKwww'.w »^ 4 v». 'her cause he"gets driven on; Mr. Kirby to be dead...Actually, all I had in younger, Georgianna, 4, and Bem- *'3Wcy, -doht hurt mom- because he doesn't want,to.face his mind, in the beginning" he aidUa Lee, 4 months. ***"- • iwipiv'With,. instajfit purlishment; me because Tm rot observe Grain's "surpn-se-'was 1 - oaV paio. she bears ("afraid to be 'alone, afraid not to the, old man, Hewas born out there w _.^HWMude. r WhenU, e i ove d." -,an4 he had'his heart set on going ad*ftcraped her ,t'hin" nnd "You've left someone 1 out,"he back. It meant a lot to, him. All I pwnX.blopd.-fpr the first reminded her."You'd better add: figured on" Greg fumbled for *•---*-, and .showed the Uvade Daggett, who is afraid to words"was to keep him ; from •'^".-never cried d j e " having .tpp,,bip a disappointment. -.,, - • 'Hannah IKted her head to find) (To Be Continued) S\ che is -efraid ,of | hj s bricht eyes smiling at. her. "Iff No 3 yellow 1.53-58: No. 4 l.-lfl- 49; sample grade 1.50. Oats: No 1 heavy white 89>4-90; No. 3 heavy white 34; No. 3 medium 84. Soybeans: No. 3 yellow 2.80'/ 4 track ackChicago. Barley nominal: malting choice l.SO-53; feed 1.10-19. to >/-» higher; 93 score AA 60; 92 60; 90 B 5S.25; 89 C 57; cars £0 B58.75; 89 C Eggs weak; BABY DIES NEW YORK The 4-day-old prematurely daughter of Les Pau and Mary Ford, .recording artists died early today at St. Vincent's hospital after an operation. She McDUFFIE-CURRY AND COMPANY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS AND LEWIS R. COOPER CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT ANNOUNCE THE MERGER OF THEIR ACCOUNTING PRACTICE AND THE FORMING OF A PARTNERSHIP UNDER THE FIRM NAME OF CURRY, COOPER & RECTOR CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS BOYLE BUILDING LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS ly.^ntng. cue is-piraiu ,vi ftjs bricm; eyes smiung ui. »e». '" " muro..cloaner,;When Fran-Uerrrible to love anyone the way I i ^•||» / ~ &ig,HhV rug.' 'ffracy ,has do Grog," she said simply."If be IWl|ll|g Q Sihs^'ihe-cleaner is some cut hlmes u i think I would bleed," f T'Mlf v ,*? •1*Y," JtJ.— 1-l^fc 1 «44n«lj>tnrf VlOV I *.. . . 1. _ .1 1 -1. AU« Insilf f\f fflffl • V^ : • • -. • ' Is Redl a attacking her g^e pushed back the lock of fair fds^-there letting U, n j r tha t had fallen overhcr.-fa'cf.' ip'inay untU the drag-KHWhat should T do?" she demand-. ,_, r _-.. . j I/again to the closet. La= fiercely. ""How can 'I makehim L D..Wl'1'W RlArisTA iesnf^iow this childk now that.I'm around andl'm a l^rGiry DIUlltltS it''"Htfiaont 1 " 1 know what wornan an d I 'm nice?" ; '. I / "ays fFr t ances,, who doesnt "Well, now, I have one or two ^acuurn : rteaner any more Kjeas." IEW DRUGS? ?chi vrj)"e'<irc]n«, ^»K.«!?teH %^ " By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK W Florence' Ha loo, Mama "Bronson of the 'pro <'My d a r 1 i n tr boy." Millicent gj ; am Meet' Millie, has one advo.n Jrain sad over the telephone^ ,°* tage oyer other television regulars com so ypu'areto oomf to .dinner, , ^ e can wa ])c down the stree You never need ask. Where I am unrecognized and undisturbed by is always your home." After a au tograph' seekeds. pause she said hesitantly, 'Horace j { ^ a} ,. ca '. see ] nK to believe, th is vry fond of you." chic, curvaceous, blonde Miss Ha gracious but wary lot) and thc ; matronly, middle-age ^ux'dce was gracious DIH wary i Jop apd thft matronly, middle-age and inclined tP beheayily• hximor- M "ama of the CBS-TV show are on ous aboufGreg Scampering Around and -^ oame , .... . the Country. "Die chance to speak p roo f O f the drastic differenc with Greg alone came- /after din- j^ appearance between ' Floronc ner. " ''•'.',, ,, 1V . *U'nd mam? came recently w"« VI take it." Grain said;, that Miss Ha i 0 p ,f) P \v. here from Holly you have given up the cross-coim- wood . t a ;visit her, parents, try trip with this man Daggett. Whi j e here, she littended Ed r,n Find you didn't like it any better[^ vnns Sunday night. Toaet of th —— —'—~—' ^~~ Town telecast,and went baekstqt, than Tracy does. .'.'.'. | efttrwards. The autograph, hound No child her age cyer harder to learn the arts housewife. Tracy wants, to ! liyupw*v****« —»w—^ - .<- -- , . her mother cook, serve., meals, dp the dishes and darn stockings, When I come home find nail out, "Where're rny slippers? Then she runs and fetches them. Then she I takes my shoes grumbling n I their weight, and gallops into my ropm and puts them neatly . under n Somewhere in America there,, is d runny-nosed, dirty-cheeked Jittie boy growing UP- I wonder w»i'nt kind of a man he will be. For hero I am spending the best years of my life training a perfect Julie wife for him. I hope the scoundrel, whoever he is, will have the common, decepdy to cpme to me 20 years or so from now and say, dad. tried were out in force and paid lit! of a attention to MJss Halpp,.lnU .a fe help asked for her autograph anywa " J " becaufe "I, had blonde hair so the Motorists ..... _______ You Get JFullAnti-iCndck Protection and :.^P '^^^' ^^^ ^^^^ •••••••• • • ............... ...^^s^ssssSSSSSS/ss/SSSSSSSSSMSS/S/Mt&t^^ thought I had to be so'melwdy. The moment t'h'e signed her name however the rush was on and she was mobbed. ' . Mjss Halop, minus makeup and padding, often is not recognized by fans Jh'HoHywopd when she leaves CBS Television City, with Elena Verdugo, who plays Milliu, jicr daughter, after the weekly telecasts. . Besides facial makeup, Miss Halop says, " I go from a size? to a size," For the role of Mama Bronson. Her costume includes "an old-fashioned bathing euit with a little padding in front and a lot in back end a lining ol cotton batting, worn underneath When pan I see America's moet advanced new car? M;i?w ,. . Tuesday, November 30,1954 HOP! STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Wednesday December 1 St. Murk's Auxiliary will meet with Miss Nettie Brogden at tha residence of Mrs. J. B. Koonce, 714 E. Third St., at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. ^|hursday December 2 Hope Chapter 328 Order of the Eastern Star will meet Thursday December 2, at 7:30 p. m. There will be an installation of officers at. 8 p. m. The public is invited to attend. , 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. Wednesday December 8 Mrs. Justine Moore Hamm will 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 give a demonstration on Christmas arrangements at 1 p. m. Wednesday, December 8, In the First Methodist Church basement. The demonstration is being sponsored by the Hope Federation of Garden Clubs. In making these arrangements, Mrs. Hamm will use material available to everyone, and the arrangements Which she makes will be sold to the public. Tickets are on sale by Garden Club members. of the Garrett Memorial Baptist Church met in the home of Mrs. Dale Tonnemaker on Monday night, with Mrs. Ivbry Roberts as co-hostess. The meeting was opened with the singing of two hymns. Mrs. J. lj. Cook led in prayer. Mrs. Roberts gave, an inspiring devotional using the 37th Psalm. Prayer by Mrs Otho Roberts. The president,, Mrs. Dalton Dragoo, conducted the business session. Mrs. Dora Wortham led the closing prayer. During the social hour the hofi^" tesses served refreshments to 13 members and one visitor. Births Births in Hempstead last month: Whit* Harvey and Mary Foster, Hope, girl, Debra Mae. John and Joyce McRoy, Hope- Rural, girl, Mary Kathy. Winston a nd Billie Daniels, Hope, girl, Carolyn Susan. v Charles and Norma "Tittle, Texarkana, Ark., boy, Norman Charles. Wade and Dorothy Gilbert, Hope- DOROTHY DIX Poise for Woes CENSURE URGED NEW UOftK (M Th 6 Attierf* -•an Jewish Omgress has ufrged ttW Senate to c6ftsu*e Sen. Joseph H. McCarthy (fc*Wis> to etid, %feat hey called his "vldlftthms W bflstd American principles," Rural, girl, Julia Beth. Charles and Gloria Grumpier, Notice The Junior-Senior High P. T. A. Talent nijzht scheduled £or Friday night, December 3, has been postponed until Friday. December 10. Willing Workers Auxiliary Has Meetinn On Monday evening, the Willing Workers Auxiliary of the Unity Baptist Church met lor its regular meeting at the church, with nine members present. Mrs. Ellis led the group in singing several songs, and Mrs. Williams gave the devotional from the 41st Psalm. The special "The Road" was given by Mrs. Sidney i Ward, and Mr. Story taught the | lesson from the 10th chapter of Matthew A short business meeting was held, with Mrs. Williams reading the minutes of the previous meet- in!?. The meeting was closed with •prayer by Mr. Story, November Meetlna Of Bodcaw P. T. A, Well Attended The November meeting ot the Bodcaw P. T. A.was in recognition of American Education week, and was attended by approximately 60 Interested parents and teachers. Mrs. E. D. Spencer, president, conducted the meeting, and Mr. J. B. Silvey gave the opening prayer. Minutes of the previous meeting and the financial report were given by the secretary, Mrs. BUI Jones. Mrs. Ed. Martin membership, rhnirman. reported on the membership drive, and announced that this drive would end on December 10th. and as yet the goal ol 100 mem- hers has not been completed. Mrs. Martin urged everyone who had not joined to do so as soon as possible . Mrs. J. D. Allen asked the Parent Education Group to meet at the Home Economics Cottage each Tuesdav afternoon at one_ o'clock. Mrs. Bill .Tone's gave a "report nn the District Conference which was recently held in Prescolt. Mrs. BiU Stewart's room won.tho SI for the room with the most parents present. A short, skit on "Leadership Training" was presented by seven members of the P. T. A. Following the skit the group had a fifteen minute visit of the various rooms Hope, boy, Alan Thomas. Wesley and Donna Ninemire, Hope, girl Linda Kay. James and Valeria Cearley, Patmos, boy, James Dale. Herschel and Bessie Johnson, Hope, boy, Michael Ray. David and Birdie O'Rorke, Hope, girl, Sheila Dianne. Ray and Evelyn Story, Hope, boy, Bobby Eugene. Paul and Lavina Frost, Hope- Rural, girl, Judy Kathryn. James and Karin McCorkle, Hope Rural, girl, Brenda June. Willie and Alta Hogan, Hope-Rural, boy, Ronald Phillip Ruf£ and Lillie Nivens, Prescott- Rural, boy, James, Dear Miss Dix: Sometime ago you printed a letter from a girl who was anxious to join the WACS, but lad to combat parental opposition. Perhaps her folks would like to read by bit on the subject. We .have a large family. Our youngest daughter was the one who chose the Army service as a cpreer. Her father and I didn't like the Idea, as we, too, were afraid her companions might be of the wrong type. However, as our other children had followed their chosen fields we felt that Rose had the same pleasant words in this era of self- I contacted several women I know who had been in the service, and everything I learned boosted my opinion of the WACS. The girls learn how to stand on their own feet, how to take disappointment, how to take discipline. cle Sam, they were merely acquaintances, not family ties. How^ ever they, too, were strong in their admiration for iheir training. Discipline and authority are unpleasant words h this era ot self- expression, yet they are still, as always, the foundation of Usefu living. No longer, are they part anc parcel of home and school; In fact one of the few fields in which they are still maintained rigidly is in military service. Women as well as men, can and do profi from a course of training that sfil looks upon discipline and autTT ority as foundation stones, Non White Eddie and Selma Wyatt, Hope- Workers Sunday School Class Entertained In Tonnemaker Hom« The Workers Sunday School Class EW LION ETHYL 55 5 AH the power any motor can develop NEW LION KNIX-KNOX •t»YAll the power most motors can develop i PIC, Lion gasoline sales—highest in our history—are proof that hundreds of thousands pf car and truck owners have discovered the benefits of driving with new Lion gasolines. When you "fill 'er up" at the sign of the Lion, you'll find new LiP" Ethyl delivers 100% Power in any car—even those with the newest high-compression engines. And your thrifty friend, new Lion Km*- Knpx, delivers 100% Power in lesg demanding engines. Higher Qttane Ratlngt- With Fyll Afiff-KiHKlr Pr «f««fl»0 Thanjw to Lion's ultra-modern, new Lion Ethyl will designed octane requiren^ents of any car today. And new Lion Knix-Knox, at the regular price, is stepped up in octane rating, tc*Q! Moreover, the high-powered aviatipji fuel iiigredient in WW Lion helps assure full anti-knock even at highest a*te **** driving with 100% Power! Sn|»y th? f)'vlck«r starting, the faster warm*up; the *meo|h?r acceleration end the extra miles per gqllon yoy get with new lion ithyl, And for premium perferroonce at • ' * I I«*n *' — *-• !/••*»* Get 100% Pawtrl ARCHfR"« PENN new silverwa now at Penney's! > • N"/i**..* ^^-S. •—' J", itx v - ,K^ 2-P1ECE SERVING SET 1.50 "JUBILEE'* PATTERN PASTRY SERVER 1.50 and teachers. This helped the teachers and parents to become better acquainted through the dig' cussion of their problems together Mr. T. J. Silvey then discussed Rural, girl Eddie Rene. Raymond and Ana. Williamson, Hope, boy, Raymond Edward. Grady and Margaret Martin, Hope, boy Dean. Grady and Rosa Walton, Hope, boy, Thomas Franklin. George and Gene Allen, Hope boy, Jerry Lawrence. Carl and Beulah Jackson, Hope, girl Gladys Marie. Willie and Reona Spearman Hope, girl, Mary Lorain. James and Leola Hunter, Hope, girl,. Rosia Mae. Hubert and Clara Porter, Columbus, girl, Ona Ray. Wyatt and Dorthy Williamson, Hope-Rural, boy, Ray Charles. Kermit and Madio da Glasgow, Prescott-Rural, boy, Kermit. John and Alver Lean Blanchie, Ozan-Rural, girl, Gloria Dean. Elmore and Elter Williams, Hope-Rural, girl, Dora Lee, Mose and Perline Cheatham, Col They have better opportunities for advanced education or specialized training than they would haye ordinarily in civilian life. They .earn self-reliance, which in turn makes them belter wives and mothers. They leave the service poised, able to make decisions, belter qualified to evaluate life on all its terms. As for Army girls being hard and loud, I'm sure anyone can walk down any street and meet females far more boisterous than any they will encounter in service. No parent should withhold approv- al'of a daughter joining the WACS, or any other branch of military service. It's a wonderful training. My daughter and her friends are con stant reminders to us of its many For suffering of dvantages. MRS. G A Valuable Opinion Answer: I'm sure, Mrs. G. your etter will be all that's necessary o encourage the many grils wh vrite to me for advice on this sub ect. The opinion of someone wh s close to a source of information s worth much more than advice rom a person who has not been associated personally with the women's branch of the service. While I have met and talked with many girls who were serving Un- Dear Miss Dix: I belong to a ladies' club and enjoy the work w do together. There is, however one woman, much older than W rest of us, who seems to be self appointed boss of all activities She is too free with her criticism and some of the women don't like t. They have taken to making remarks justto shock her. I think it would be better to ignore her. vhat is your opinion? BEWILDERED Answer: There isn't much point n meeting bad manners with others equally distasteful. Perhaps''a bit of personal charity might be made part of the club's agenda and the woman's failings accepted with patience rather than rudeness. There's a member of this calibre in almost any organization; learning how to deal with her is part* of group activity. District: Chairman, the United Committee for Better Schools with the group. After the discussion the following were elect ed to represent the Bodcaw School Mrs. Melton Brockman, Secretary, Mrs. Bill Junes; Reporter, Mrs. Earlie O^resham. Coffee and doughnuts - were served in the school cafeteria after the meeting. The December meeting will be on Thursday night. December 9th.. in the school auditorium. umbus, tooy, Andrew Lee. Dan and Mary Morrison, Hope Rural, boy, Lorie Richard. Edward and Ardillia Lewis, Hope Rural, girl Shirley Ann. Births Mr. and Mrs. Carey Whitten of Hankamer, Texas, announce the arrival of a baby girl, Terry Camille, born November 19. Mrs. W. L. Porter of Hope, is the maternal grandmother, dlld, Mr. and Mrs. Delma Whitten of Bodcaw, are the paternal grandparents. Coming and Going - Mr. and Mrs. Wrenford Cox of Chicago, 111., are the guests of Mrs. Cox's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Walker. Nov. 28, 1954, at 12:15 p m. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Homer Poindex ter, Rt. 2, Hope. Discharged^ Mrs. Charles Rich ardson, Shreveport, La., Mst. Lar ry Cox, Hope, Mrs. Horace Me Clendon, Lewlsville. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Poindex ter of Route 2, Hope, announce th arrival of a baby girl on Novem ber 27, 1954. . . .,.,.. Diamond Watches SENSATIONAL VALUES 10 DIAMOND WATCH only Beautiful modern styling plus the brilliance of fine quality diamonds. Come in and see these exceptional watches and buy now for that birthday, anniversary or Christmas gift. ii tOBAY the fll a fa Christmas trees. The December. Christmas meet ing and program will Ibe Monday night, December 13. Mrs. Herman Rhodes and Mrs Unice Ball served refreshments. Dear Miss Dix: I have recently moved to a straitge city to work and am finding it difficult to make friends. I mentioned to a friend of mine that I intended joining the Y. W. C. .A. with the hope of meet ;ng people. She tofd me that this would be impossible as I would not be accepted because of my 'isKk of education. I only went through the 6th grade. D. F. Answer: I have never .heard anything so ridiculous. One of the projects of the "Y" is education which they tackle on any. level. Your nice letter, certainly carries no indication that your education was too limited. Do join the "Y" and make your friends. U Kuit While COLD CM 17 JEWELS FULLY GUARANTEED 4»u. riucxs iNavoi nmuLTAX Stewart's Jewelry 1. Daffy Duck Cartoon ' Comedian Phil Fol Blockade' .,..__ 4. Skiing in the Alpi^; "^1 GET THAT GIRL! f _^l> *$$ VMOT Wfwf tt^ViMMli MATURE • LAURII • PRICI v 1 Clubs McCaskill The McCaskill Club met Mon- A SWITCH OF THE AWAY YOU Hospital Notes Admitted: Mr. S. E. Stanton, Saratoga, Lydia Hightower, Hope, Ellis Julius Caple, Hope, Mr. 'Wayward Burke, Hope Route 3, Mrs. Howell D. Goad, Hope, Mrs. Weaver Quillin, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Maggie Jones, Ozan,- Ark., Mr. S. L. Mattison, Rosston, Ark., Mrs. Roxie Cook, Hope, Mr. W. T. Harden, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. David Lee Allen of Patmos have a daughter, born day, November 22. at the Commur nity Club House with Mrs. Gordon Prescott, president, presiding. The song, "For the Beauty of th& Earth" was sung followed by Prayer in unison. Mrs. Lynn MosesJ gace the de- votionalfrom Matthew 11:28-30 and read a poem. Members answering the roll call were: Mrs. Prescott, Mrs. Coid Bittick. Mrs. Bayless PorterfieW Mrs. Homer Rhodes, Mrs. Jesse Porterfield, Mrs. Unice Ball, Mrs. Herman Rhodes, Mrs. John Gaines, Mrs. Albert Roland, Mrs. Orval Wortham, Mrs. Saunders Moses, Mrs. Ottis Harris, Mrs. R. G. Shuffield and Mrs. Lynn Moses. Mrs. D. Wolf Folk from Evansville, Indiana, was a visitor. Mrs. Bittick, home industries leader, gave some interesting tips on centerpieces for the holidays and for fire proof lighting for The biggest sensation 'In years Is what "variable pitch propellers" have done for Dynaflow Drlir^ \l\\\\] K.' . jispf fa *«w wsl LBON Oil. COMUPAN ">\ I Original ROGERS AA SILVERPLATE Pastry Server' * '—— ' or 2 PC. Salad Set Jfffffff TWff^WWfS^ ~u?iff rva x-'-rf'Tir^ 1 (—••-! J Another spectacular offer at Penney's! Look at the pattern, feel the rich beau« tifully balanced quality in, yo.ui; hand. When, oh when, have you seen pieces like these at such amazing lo^ ( prices! They're Jong4»8tt' ing AA quality original Rogers sUyerplato, to 1.50 iUBBB. PEMS OUTSTANDING VAUUE! BILLFOLD ENSEMBLE f Billfold! Lighter! f Matching Cigarette Case! t The Perfect Gift! t In Gift Box For Giving! I T happens like this. You need pickup—and pronto. So you get it. You get it by pushing the accelerator pedal of a 1955 Buick all the way to the floor board, Then-without jerk or lag or lurch or pause—you get action! You get action whether you're just starting, off - or asking for a safety-surge of power out on the highway. There's nothing like it in past experience-because there has never been anything like it in an automobile before. This is action that comes from the principle of variable pitch propel* lers used on modern planes. Their ; propeller blades change "pitch" for take'Off-and cut hundreds oj feet off the time required to lift a plane frpm a runway, ***** • » 4,- 1 And the amazing fact }s-iq a 1955 there's only one thing for, Buick Dynaflow Drive there are do.Try out a 1955 Bujpk, an 20 little prop,ell^r-like blades that nn .. . j also change their pitch, just like J mentiop , d , the propeller blades of a plane, ^ ^ CQrafort This is a transmission engineer's by all means, cast an dream of heaven. A build-up of momentum as smooth as flowing oil-and almost as quick as light' ning-plus better gas mileage in cruising range. It's what the whole automobile industry has been shooting for -and Buick has it, So, that means ' «-H .f » V. eye on its style - lorJt high'fsshion Buiejcs'whtell the .pattern m ttye ye§r ' We're Thrill of year Buick Power Hits New Pf vkf I 236 HP In <, 236 HP In (he SUPER 236 HP In the ClwutY -end all wit/i btlier g« mUtgg to booll .*'*•• WHS N m •" 'V&p < , , «• »*• r 6Ji ftaSs SID V

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