Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1954 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 13, 1954
Page 10
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HOP I StAft, HOPf, ARKANSAS Monday, December 13, 19S4 "tftfte'Jiftvtf bfie"0m* cofi- Ml the 1 StOleft by her kille"/*, fi trer a. short f ?6neTot' "six «oj! Wfatefc:<fmtelA pb< fwt the mut-' ;, s £sWorea- a — «v*$«i*W rf ? ? m be pA${pv,farttete''of the '|fc ^ItjkfkFof -hlmcrtt %pMted T i eSi*.- 7 *:'. - 1 *1-^1 t * 41. ed-, but M > said pjMjnd been fit Buick try town i?abwt 7 a. m. while i He > ',iaid his • floor 6s rl^'iie't^aW- he had * ?ji90' firtr, Kone leaf:, to, downtown and Ctheh fell 1 <?onversa- left? tthldentlfled talk gave fmfej identlfifi- ,the Slaying . policej t]he ^ pyrse ha> le Wfter fle> ». Fuller' W .9!L ' S&!_£L. fe*,- Mora Blevins Cage Crews -. , BLEVlNS JUNIOR GIRUS — Left to Riflht! froiK rpW! Betty JO Shapley. Martha Copeland, Patsy Fielding and Delorse Hutson. Secbnd row- Jatfiye Sfcwell, Mafgacet Blttick, Evls Clark and Katy MWirilnd. third row: Dorothy Fielding, Nova Lynrt Wilson, Gall . Rbyce arid patsy StrOud. ' -' .BLEVINS JUNIdR'BOVs — Left to right:" ffrst row: Phillips, Benny Phillips, Paul Stephehs and Bob Hicks. Second row: , Hansford Long, Charles Head and Gene Jester. Third row: Devonhe Wilson, Bob'Honeycutt 1 , Lynn Steed and Darnell Carmert, . BLEyiNS'BASKETBALU wnp-c.ni-c«ut«a istw-isoa — i_ert to right: 'Front row: Annie Joe Stone, Pelorse Fielding, Charlotte Morton and Barbara Horton. Second row: Betty McNabb, Jenada '""-'i, Letha Long and Mary Honeycutt. Boy Who Stayed Behind the Iron Curtain in China Can't Forget Home and Loved Ones By DON WHITHEAD Fpr James Marlow WASHINGTON W) Behind the Bamboo Curtain of Red China today there is an American boy who can't forget ihis home and those ho loves. Richard Tenneson turned his bjpk on his ov/n country^ his family and his friends when he walked into the world of the Communists than accept repatriation in the exchange of Korean War prisoners. -But the memories still are there. Bvon now 'he's h?untcd by memo- rjes -~ 6f the music of America melodies which will tear at his heart snd conscience as long as he lives, 5° help him God, Recently Tenneson wrote his molftej* 'in Minnesota asking her to " him shoe* music pf *uch son4s as "White an4 "Pear Hearts an4 tie' people," , Richard T«nn,eson is froping for solace in music as out' people feaye lor centurion, and as they sJwayfi will. JSYen is w«ir, they found comfort fe.njudc , v - i, wavehjd the wave I*n|Qi yxltt dance band or their favorite, "Lili Marlene," the German ballad- Across Italy and Prance and Germany the soldiers naused to slay the pianos jn the battered, louse?. Sometimes the notes could be heard above the rattle of gunfire in the streets outside. In Liege. Belgium, the Germans had retreated. The little night club opened its doors for the first time in 'months. A makeshift Belgian band was trying hard but it vtds a pretty dismal, effort until thJ? blfvckout curtains • parted and six GIs strode into 'the> room. The six Americans .had the grime or the infantry on them. You khew they were :cbmbat men by their young-old faces. They stacked their carbines and went to ,the band, stand and tHe Belgians handed them the musical instruments. They poured out 1 their hearts in muric thtt night, those Ols. They exulted jn the wild freedom of J*n? and washed away their loneliness in the blues from the bayou coun- ' Then theyfiiia 4rwt\ the in- piclsefl uji their cdr- and wolk*d into the night _. fe? durkiiei^s was biofcen by ie IJajhe? of »rt«J«y fir?. I'm 8ui-» they were Happier be the music ha<* bright them Apology for Nasty Letter Is Accepted , WASHltfGTlN. (UP) §dfi jf William Fulbright (D-Ark) ahd-'-a letter writer who sharply criticized him for suotwrtinR t!?nSuio of Sett Joseph ft McCarthy have made peace During the cdnsurg debate, Flit- bright, a sharp critic of McCarthy" received an abusive letter bdftlft. nihg, "Dear Senator Hal-bright" ffotti George 3•' Nitik o~ Middle Vjliagley Long Island, N. V, Nick has How apbiigi*ed find Fulbright has accepted <;"! firrt not pfburf of What ! whhcj even though 1 feel- yoti KaVd been ron?;" Nick said ih a .'secottd-.let' r to Fulbright' , While debating the cehstire move Nov 3C, Fulbr.ghi read the Senate samples of abusive mail he had received from McCarthy's backers, including Nick . At the time, he, said that the Wisconsin Republican "by his reckless . charges has so preyed upon ;the- fears and hatreds of uni* Conned and credulous people that he- has started, a prairie fii'e, which neither he nor anyone may be-.-,able to control" /The. original letter , frcni Nick had read: "Dear Senator Hsl-brigh{r "New that Sen McCarthy has gon t e .under the knife, will you still say ; he is faking? You, sir, are not wo*thy bf being a humaft being I would spit on yoti if I could, but you would not be worthy of my saliva. '"Will you apoligize.ion do you think you would be censured I honestly wonder how it is possible to,- look 'at yourself in .the .mirror df you do) You are r'am disgusting, "Sincerely, George J~ Nick" Nick's letter of apology, post- mai,ked Dec 9, read: "Dear Sen Fulbright' "1'would like to apoligize for. the letter I.wrote in anger I am not rroud of what I v rote, even thou^n I feel you have oeen wrong "If you have inserted m.v othei letter in any congressional recoid, I v/oUld appreciate you alac inserting this one I belong to no organization or .any political'.'club XVhat was written wes my own mistakp, and I'm sorry for it. Respectfully and s,inccr:ely, George J Nick" Fulbright replied: "I appreciate your letter, and of course I accept your apology You certainly have evory right to disagree with my views on any publi mfatter, but I dp hope that all of us as good Americans can keep our goncl humor and be fciendr, even though we have different opinions "I am sorry I cannot insert your letter of apology in the ifcord as I did the other one, but the Senate is not in session at the, present time However, I Will give it to tRe press, which is the next best thing" Violent Death Toll Hits 16 By "the Associated Press The murder of a young, mother of two children at Brinkley boosted Arkansas' violent death toll for the week that ended Sunday midnight to 16. Mrs Milton Fuller, 28, wife of an automobile dealer, was fatally clubbed in her .bed early Sunday moining while her husband was sleeping in the living room A 33-year-old !N.'egro was shot to death Sunday as he apparently was' trying .to break 'into ' a Little R'ork grocery store. ' •;-'-. •'' Little Rock police ; identified, the dead" man as Herman Ballard. ',• Wiley Dawes Jr., 30, told' detectives J, W, Cox 'and, A. 'L. Halcumb that: he; fired at a man he saw trying to force his way into the store. Dawes said he ordered the man to leave twipe, before he fired. Balard was struck in the temple and died almost instantly. William. W. Riddle SB, retired contractor in Marked Tree, Ark. and Memphis, was killed near Marion,. Ark., last night when his car ran into the back of a parked truqjc Eight other,persons died in trafr fie accidents during the week and two meta were killed in an auto, mobile crash in Oklahoma just across the state line near SilSarn. Springs. • • ' : »Wr<W There were three suicides reported and one person died in a burning building, • •'.' ' months. MARKETS It L6U!§ tfAf ieitf A LSf ockSARbs, ill in M8gs 14,000; mosti? 1 steady With Friday's average; choice 180§18 Ib 1800-50, mostly 1825 up, about two decks choice No 1 and 2, around 160-200 Ib 1865: 230-240 Ib IT^S-lSOO; 240-580 Ib 16254725, few 16 1750; 280-340 lb 1375-1625; 150-170 lb 132S-73, mostly 1850 down; sews 400 lb "doWfc . lao-il; Heavier sows 132§>!56b; boars 10501300 • Ciattle "'iititlQt calces 1,500; Heady; chriice sfeei-g 24d0'2300; cows utiU ity and . tonTmefcial 850-1100; i mode'ratfi Showing 1125-SO; canhers and CUtti3|s. 600-850; canhers .and cutters v :60i545C); utility and com- tnei-ciat; bulls , 1.100-1300;' canner snd cuttei bulls 8(X)-1000; good and choice Vealefs largely 2100-2700; occasional prime individuals 2900; commercial ahd good vealers 15002000 Sheep 2,300; weak; 'good and t'hbice wooled skins iftOO-lBOO; not onough done to . establish price trehd New YO&K STOCKS E to 3'/4 lov;dr. December $l.lfl",, and soybeans 2 to 4\<> LOWER, January S2.7G. Wheat: Notie. .Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.54A; No. 3 1.50'/ 4 -53; No. 4 1.40-55! ' 2 ; No. 5 .1.32-51 Vi Oats: No 1' heavy mixed 88'^; No. 1 heavy white 39-89'/ 2 . Barley hominal: Malting choice 1.30-53; feed 1.10-19. YORK (Mlie stock market maintained bare headway to- dav in tHeedrly afternoon. 4 Strength^ in', a few. mils was 'vas enough to l>eep the markot headed higher on average.- Principal prop v/as Atlantic' Coast - Lino up 41/4. -- •'• . Most gains and- losses spread ever a ratine of around 2 points. Higher; pn balance v/ith 'the railroads wbre-'the' steels, alrcrafts, utilities, and oils. 'Lower were such divisions as rubbers, coppers, iui'ding materials, and a.'rllnes. Bank Can Use Continued from Page One and David Phillips. The decision affirmed Mississippi Chancery Court. , The court changed custr.dy of a Sbf-year'old girl from the child's father, Arthur J. McDaniel Jr., to the mother Janet. The ruling reversed Greene Chancery Court, which in granting a divorce to the couple had given custody to the father. The divorce itself was not involved in the appeal. The Supreme Court refused to prohibit Circuit Judge Elno-Taylor from proceeding with trial of a damage suit in Phillips Circuit loiirt. Spcnce Byrd, a resident of Desha bounty, . unsuccessfully contended rie was Improperly served with a summons' after an automobile collision in Phillips County and that the Phillips Circuit Court was without jurisdiction. Off the coast of Sicily, the troops filed intc the black hold of an in: vasion ihip and clambered into the amphibious trucks which would carry them ashore behind the Gier-. man lines. • We sat in the blackness, tense and afraid, waiting for HThour, And then came the thin notes of a harmonica, Hsing and falling with Ihe bittersweet melody, "Nifiht and Day." Somewhere in the darkness a ypvvth was voicing alj <h» loneli- rifess, yearirig .and hope that was inside him. The jmlsic made you ihink of those you loved ancTof what you would retvrrt to someday when this thing was ended. Jt seemed as if hundreds of hnen were holding their breath so they wouldn't miss a single note of the music that came ou.t of the darkness. For a fleeting time they re- mernbered another and better world, Richard Tcnpeson ber to0 <vhi» hp 9sked his Put Jf Rtehw4 to undoret^nd the music of Am&>} it won't bring him the So^e WlU remem » the music to |'ejt4 6ior. ship th.at njght. There wWI — " NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK UPI Cotton fu tures drifted loWor today, a slight increase in hedging by a leading Spot firnv found light trade btiying. Some of offerings were ab- tofbed through New Orleans demand. Most trlacrs \vere on the ridelines awaiting fresh incentives in the cotton textile market and Ihe erport situation. Late afternoon prices vere 5 to 45 cents a bale lower than the previous Close. Dec. 34.29,. March 34.54 and May 34.79.. . POULTRY. AND: PRODUCE. . CHICAGO (* ...'".'Liyfe"" poultry about steady; receipts in coops 1.73 (friday. 881 .coops, • 130;72 ; F.O.-B;' payinig/-prices un- cchanged to 1 lower;" heavy hens J7-185; litsht hens .12-14; fryers and' br6ile.rs-21^25:. old'roosters 12- Z2 *>; cap'phettes 26-28;' hon turkeys 36-37.B; youhg torn 'tiwkeys 23-2(i; ducklings ; 3C; 'farmer ditcks over 5 lb. i>3. imder.5. lb. 18.';' • . Butter steady; receipts 867,887; ivho)esale..buyinff prices unchanged to W higher; 93 score AA 60; 92 A 59.5-59.75; 90 B. fiS'.S; 89 C 57.5; cars 90 B 9; 89 C'; : 8: .-; • Eggs r.about steady; receipts... ; 1^ 152; wholesale buying prices unchanged; U.S. large whites 31; mixed 31; mediums. 28: .standards 28^5; current receipts 25; dirties 22, checks 22. •. ,, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO W) A week tone prevailed' in grains on the Board pf Trade today after'an early rally, which got underway shortly-after the, opening, failed to attract follow through. buying., The market lacked support and sa,nk under--the .weight of mild liquidating- ^pressure. " .Trading never became very' heavy. Eye and soyb^aps lost the, : most ground. "Wheat closed, V^-2% lower, December ' t $2.25.-$2&24v.' • . corn %-la lower, Decerhber ;.$l';52-, oats -!% lower 'Dpce'triber:'81, ryo Reds Use War in Korea to Consolate TOKYO UP) A Japanese technician says the Chinese Comrriu- nists for whom he worked as an rdviser' used the Korean War to consolidate their power in China Kumajiro Fukuda recently was repatriated from Red China He told his experiences in an articlo, "Red China as I Saw It." published in Tairiku Mondai (Continental Problems) Fukuda went to China in 1916. He was director of Manchuria n chemical industries when the Chinese, captured him in the port of Dairen at the end of World War II. He was impressed, into reconstruction work and helped to build chemical plants over wide areas of China Fukuda said the Communist re- roe in its first year after taking over in 194!) 'financed .its way in part by killing landlords anj Reds Say UN Has No to Interfere Right By A I GOLDBERG UNITED NATIONS, N Y (Ifi U N Secretary General Dag Mam- marsk.ibld • and his aides settled down trrlay to a spell of watchful waiting for att answer from Red China on Hahimarskjold's proposed free-the-fliers trip to Peip- ing There was ho comment immediately from" tT. N. officials on a Peiping radio broadcast early today .asserting that the United Nations "has. no right to interfere with China's sentencing of the American spies" The broadcast, monitored in Tokyo, mnde no direct reference to IfanijTiarfikjold's cable to Premier Chou En-lp.i Friday night'pro- posing that they meet in Peiping soon after Dec 26 to discuss the case of the fliers and all other U.N. personnel still held Captive. The radio blast repeated Peip- ins's previous charge.s,, which the Soviet Union h?d aired in the U.N. Ascembly, that the jailed Americans had "sneaked into China by rir to carry out espionage" and that "it is China's . . . sovereign right of punishing spies." The U. N. Assembly has approved the U. S. contention '" that the fliers were prisoners of war ] entitled to release under the'Ko- rean armistice. Regarding Peining's failure so far to reply to Hammarsk.iold's cable, a U.N". spokesman said last night that the secretary general would not be disappointed if several days elapsed before a formal answer came. "The answer may come directly, it m;>y t'ome roxmdabout," the spokesman said. He added that it was too soon to think about setting a deadline for a reply. Risky? Yes! But This Book- Tells What You Can Do To Help Avoid Dangers Here's the truth! Piles fand such : disorders as fistula, rectal or' colon ailments can be, dangef- ous or not, depending on. whether. you. give them .proper .care. Learn how to help avoid danger^ from this book: just write for it ,t3 Thornton & Minor Hospital, Suit s 1219, 911 E. Linwood, Kansas Gil 9, Mo. wealthy , merchants and siezing their properties "Dissatisfaction mounted all over the -country after the first year," he Ayrite, "and the Communists had to round up many anti-Communists everywhere "The Korean War came amid these circumstances and the Communists had to round up many anti' Communists everywhere "The Korean War came amid htese circumstances and th oCom- munists jumped on it as r. chance to consolidate their power" Fukuda said the Communists financed the war by forcing bonds on Chinese with money and thereby wiped out the wealthy class GIBSOIK CHRISTMAS CARDS "BUY THE BOX" , CHARTS DICKENS 18 for $1.00 j- v . Beautiful, colorful illustrations combined with excerpts from stories by Charles Dickens ' JACKS NEWSSTAND "Home of Miss Saylor's.Candies" (I LIGHTS 89c to $2.98 • Candles White, Red, Green • Hawser Candles. John S.Gibson Drug Go. Phone 7-2201 W« will make all arrangements for any trip, any- where—:Schedule5, Rail, Pullman and Hotel Reservations, Sightseeing Tours, Drive-Yourself Auto — everything! DEPOT TICKET OFFICE Telephone 7-2651 . tHE CROWDS ARE LOOKING AT ALL 3 COMPARING ALL 3 CHANGING TO THE ALL-NEW PLYMOUTH "Plyniouth's new styling now equals its superior engineering. Plymouth for 1955 was my choice, even over cars costing more." G, M. Lo<fb, New York, N. Y, "I used to think all new cars were pretty much alike. When I drove the beautiful new Plymouth I found out how wrong I was!" Mildred Falor, St. Louis, Missouri, "I wanted V-8 power without the penalty of higher gasoline bills, and that s what I got with Plymouth's new Hy-Fire V-8!" Robert Irving, Universal City, Cal, Plymouth *iZtf ;?*?> < "S'w.^9 . r ~ ." ' « •} +&** Monday, December 13,1954 HOM STAR, MOM, SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 ietween 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. lalendar ionday December 13 lie Friendship Sunday School ss of the First Baptist Church il have its monthly social and usiness meeting Monday night, ember 13, at 7:30 at the home rs. Faye Reddin. All members associate members are urged attend. Co-hostesses are Mrs. Barr and -Mrs. Ruth Harts- Ihe LLL Sunday School Class ol First Baptist Church will have otluck Christmas dinner at the e of Mrs. Homer Beyerley, 806 Division, Monday, December 7 p. m. Mrs. Hugh Jones will ue her teaching of Revela- All members are urged to ;nd. They are asked to bring Bibles and a Lottie Moon of- ber 14. Parents are asked to register at the homeroom doors for a room count. Poplar Grove 196, Supreme Foi« est Woodman's Circle, Junior Members will have a Christmas party Tuesday night, December 14, at 7 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Nettie Wiggins. All members are Invited and each is asked to bring a gift for exchange. Wednesday December 15 The Oglesby P. T. A. will observe Fathers' Night on Wednesday, December 15, at 7:30 p. m. Sunday December 26 A cantata, "Carols of Christmas" will be presented by the tfhoir of the Presbyterian Church at 5 p. m. Sunday, December 26. Wednesday December 15 The Hope Lilac Garden Club will pring Hill P. T. A. meets for a meet Wednesday, December 15, at alar meeting on Monday night, iember 13. All members are ur- to attend. The Spring Hill ;C9f|pter of Future Homemakers of erica will entertain children of .bers while the meeting is in on. the Workers Sunday School Class the Garrett Memorial Church jjll have a Christmas .party at the n_e of Mrs. Maggie Arnett on is'f Second street, Monday night, icember 13, at 7 o'clock. Gwen Jith will be co-hostess. All mem- frs are asked to bring a gift. meet Thursday, December 16, at 12:30 in the home of Mrs. Fred Ellis, 404 North McRae, for the annual Christmas luncheon. Hostesses are Mesdames Ellis, Raymond Peace, Hendrix Spraggins, Kelly Bryant, Sid Rogers and J. I Li blong. There will be an exchange of eifts. The Intermediate Training Union e First Baptist. Church will - a Christmas party Monday pfght, December^S, at 7:30 in the Ifeellowship Hall of the church. !i|jThe Duplicate Bridge Club will p'lfteet at 7:30 Monday night, Dec- |pnber 13, in the Catholic Parish fall. JTuesday December 14 Hf The, Cosmopolitan Club will meet p the home of Mrs. S. A. Whit- bicjjf'at 7 p. m. Tuesday, December : |4, for the annual Christmas dln- ler. ,, 7 j The Hope Iris Garden Club will jtlheet Tuesday, December 14, at § ' m p. m. at the home of Mrs. W. I. troud in Washington, for the an- ual Christmas luncheon. Associate gjiostesses are Mrs. J. M. May, Mrs. 3wen Nix and Mrs. Dan Blake. There will be an exchange ol All members are asked to be Bent. p. m. for a luncheon in the home of Mrs. B. L. Rettig, president. Thursday December 16 The Azalea Garden Club will Friday December 17 The Fidelis Sunday School Class of the First Methodist Church will have a Christmas party Friday December 17, at 7 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Forrest Hairr, 901 (Park Drive. All members are asked to bring a gift, not exceeding $1.00, for exchange. group In singing "Silent Night, 1 * | and Mrs. J. B. Martin gave the devotional. dPrayet Was voiced by Mrs. Elmer Betts. fririhg the social hour, games were played and gifts were exchanged from a lighted Christmas tree. For the party, the Martin home was decorated throughout in the Christmas theme. The hostess, assisted by Mrs. George Anderson, served cake and hot chocplate to 16 members. Bodcaw P. T. A. Meets The Bodcaw P. T. A. met Thursday night, December 9, in the high school auditorium. The meeting was called to order by the president. Mrs. Ed Spencer. Mr. Williams brought a ' short devotional. The minutes of the last meeting and the financial reports were read by the secretary, Mrs. Bill Jones. nd were approved. Reports were hen given by Mrs. Carl Lewis, ealth chairman; Mrs. Ed Martin, membership chairman; and Mrs. ill Stewart, magazine chairman.: flrs. Stewart displayed the Book helf received from the State P. . A. Headquarters and invited the arents to check out and read the ooks. The motion was made and carted that the January meeting be et aside, for "Dads' Night". Basil orman is to be in charge of the efreshments. Mr. Ed Spencer asked for help o build the playground equipment. . group of men offered to help on e ,afternoon'of December 10. Mr. Thomas Silvey reported on he School Clinic which he attend- d along with 45 other superintend- nts. He also reported that the an- ual County 4-H Club banquet will e held at Bodcaw on Monday, Dec- mber 13. In the room count Miss Mattie Atkinson's room.received the $1.00. Mr. W. H. Munn of Hope gave an nteresting talk on "Proclaiming he Better Way". Coffee and cupcakes were ser On December 17, between the hours of 3 and 5 and 7 and 9 p m.. the Prescott Federated Garden Clubs will have the annual "Holiday House." Ftmr homes will be visited, all of which are on Main street in Prescott. Tickets can be bought at any of the homes visited for 25 cents each. The Friday Music Club will have Its Christmas party^at the" home of Mrs. G. T. Cannon, Friday, December 17, at 7:30 p. m. Co-hostess< es are Mrs. McDowell Turner am Mrs. James McLarty. Tuesday December 14 The Berean Sunday School Class the First Baptist Church will fhave a Christmas party at 7:30 |p. m .Tuesday, December 14, in fjthe home of Mrs. Harold Brents |at Oakhaven. Garland School pupils will entertain their parents in the home- Iroi'ns at 7 p. m. Tuesday, Decem- Coughs OF COLDS Iflieve Coughing-Spells ^Stuffiness-Fast * r Effectively with Paisley Junior Garden Club Makes Christmas Decorations for Lunchroom The Junior Wisteria Garden Club of Paisley School met Fridaj afternoon,, December 10, in thi school auditorium, with the presi dent. Darlene Braden, presiding Leland Fant, vice-president, lee the pledge of allegiance, and Bobby Pate, song leader, led in singing several Christmas t carols, "Firs Noel" and "We Three Kings." Mi nutes of the last meeting were read by the secretary, Charle Hay Clark. The meeting was then turne- over to the leader, Mrs. J. W. Per kins, who showed the group how to make Christmas trees to b used as table decorations for th lunchroom. She then read a Chris mas story. After refreshments were servce the meeting was adjourned. PDC Biggest car of the low-price 3! Choice of new Hy-Fire V-8's-157 hp, 167 hp, 177 hp with PowerPak*. rt new 6-cylinder PowerFlow 117,,. all new power features: PowerFlite* fully automatic transmission, Power Brakes*, Full-Time Power Steering*, Power Seats* and Power Windows*. A great new car for the YOUNG IN HEART, rafc This year of all years, look at all 3 -and you'll choose Plymouth, too! Th? BIG swing U to Plymouth COME IN TODAY I , DRIV.E.ITI SAENGER * LAST DAY * «*— FEATURE TIMES — 1f:00 - 3:44 - 5:37 - 7:30 - 9:23 ed in the school cafeteria. ''SI J. I. Lleblong, Guest Speaker at P. T. A. Meeting The Junior-Senior high school P. '. A. met Thursday, December 9, t 3 p. m. in the Junior high auditor- urn. Presiding over the meeting vas the president, Mrs. R. L. Jroach, Mrs. Oliver Adams, acting se- retary, read the minutes of the ast meeting. Mrs. A. A.Halb'ert lutlined plans for the Talent Night, md asked for home made candy or sale. A final report of the membership drive was given by Mrs. 'rank Horton. Mrs. George Cat B«for«UN< Greece's aemftftd •hould bfr allowed --. should femaln a BHtlfeH cny of ttfJite J fyfllfela Atab c waiting ' S home governments thould ef^tet a campaign to.' wibe oti slst*floc • in, the..\ Frehch- Notlh- J The Assembly 'ftited las wind up Its .eurueat\,s« Satotday it It Every girl should know what an important part the correct garment plays in figure presentation. For beauty, health and comfort's sake, your bra must be chosen carefully. This girl (left) selects a bra that will insure perfect fit and provide bosom flattery as well. To wear under this scoop-neck, jewelled tweed dress (center) she chooses a plunge-neck bra that eliminates any danger of embarrassing strap-showing. Date dresses like this satin brocade:with neckline and bodice interest (right) require a custom-contoured bra, one that will provide an uplift, yet be com* fortable-without stiff boning or wires to hamper body action. DOROTHY DIX Advice On Winter Vacation Hobison, program chairman, presented Linda Gilbert, who gave, two piano selections. Mrs. Robison then introduced Mr. J. I. Lieblong who gave an interest- ng talk on "How to Teach Values". The eleventh grade won the room count. The meeting was concluded With the'P; T. A. benediction. Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of 22 with a two-week vacation coming up later this winter. I don!t care for boat trips, but would try anything else you can suggest. I'd like to get around with a goup of young people and would appreciate any ideas that could give a single girl an enjoyable holiday. I have a good:job and have saved enough money to cover a nice time. BROWNIE Information From Professionals Answer: When in doubt, go to a specialist. In your case, this would be a travel agency. A good concern specializing in vacations will giye you just the information you warit — concise, specific, fitting into your budget and suitable for your age. I hop e you will have a pleasant vacation. , . of party you should attend. Perhaps, being a freshman, he was unr certain of just what kind of affair it would be, hence played safe by Inviting an older, more sophisticated girl. As long as he continues to see you when he's home, and is friendly as ever, give up fretting over the invitation. Things like this frequently come up, but they are relatively unimportant in the over- .all pattern of establishing a friendship. . i j...^ . Boyle Coming and Going Ensign Lawrence W. Hazzard arrived in Hope on Sunday,, via plane, to spend a three week's leave with Ws parents, Mr. and Mrs. B, M. Hazzard. Hospital Notes n : „«,,* vTEC/tNICOtORl 1 Ko&eit ' £te<zno>i ' i TAYLOR-PARKER i &,t~ THOMPSON 1 x._.. KAUNAK • -i*,., IUHY , s^^ GAMAl «T Bug? Bunny Cortopn 2, Pete Smith Specialty 3. News of the Poplar Grove 196 Junior Members Plan Has Christmas .Party Junior members of Poplar Grov 196, Supreme Forest Woodman Circle, met Saturday morning, De cember 11, in the W. O. W. hall /or the regular meeting and to plan « Christmas social. The meeting was carried out In regular form, and the group planned the Christmas party which will be held in the home of Mrs. Net tie Wiggins on Tuesday night, December 14, at 7 p. m. All members are asked to attend and bring a gift for exchange. Special awards for the best attendance will be presented at the party to Barbara Powell, Sharon Branch —r,-* Admitted: Mrs. Kenneth Witt, Texarkana. Admitted: Mrs. W. B. Jones, Patmos, Ark. Discharged: Mrs. Noel Moses, McCaskill, Ark; Julia Cheater Admitted: Leona Bailey, Hope Discharged: Mr. Hugh Laseter, Rt. 2, Hope, Mr. James E. Cannon, Saratoga, Mr. Elmore Walker. Fulton, Mrs. John W. Brannon and on Hope. Dear Miss Dix: For the- past eight years my husband has been away longer than he's been home. Sometimes I did not even know where he was for months .'.When h e comes to see us (myself and our son) he says he loves me, leaves some money, then disappears again. Do you think he really could love us? ' ADELE Answer: It certainly seems doubtful. The next tim e he-puts in an appearance, why 'not make him sit down and give you some defi- nite'information as to his where a- bouts, plans, etc. Perhaps you are unaware that a husband and father has legal obligations that are-not so easily shelved. Consult a Family Service representative in your city for help in getting your little family on a more permanent basis. Faris, Pamela Jane Wilson. Faris and Mary Good Neighbor Club Has Chr'stmas Party Mrs. Joe Martin entertained members of the Evening Shade Good Neighbor Club with a Christmas party at her home on Thursday, December 9, at 1 p. m. Mrs. Raymond Collins won the door prize. Mrs. Martin led the , 4'SfP"J-i-/- 7 ,- , , '•K^'^fTj? " f^-^^^^^f^^^f \ Tuesday Only GIFTS t Homemade Candies • Hand decorated Cigarette sets • Imported brass t Dolls • Milk Glass and many others Lambrights Gifts 2 Mile? f9f* en 67 WI9.UQHT IIMJN IUB»J TV Dramas Need Hour and a Half Show By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YOEK I/PI The executive roducer of one of television's most alked about half-hour shows says ou reslly need an hour and a half or best presentation of dramatic irograms. That's the view of Wcrthington. Tony Minor, who brought Media o NBC and has been a major in- luence in TV drama fvom the tart. In the past year or two, Minor says, video dramatic shows have 'advanced to a very high point in he longer series." "I don't think we've advanced at all in the half-hour drama," he said, adding with " a grin, "except for Medic." In general, he says, "I think a show gets better as it gets longer"' and he qites ihe recent Maurice Evans two-hour production cf 'Macbeth" ae "about as good- as Dear Miss Dix: I have a daughter 17, who is engaged to a boy a year older. He is. at the house every night in the week. Whether they are in the parlor with the fa- ily, or in the kitchen having tea, they are constantly hugging and kissing. The younger members of the family tease them about it, but they seem oblivious to any com ments. When I spoke to my daughter and tgld her to be more discreet, she construed it as an insult and then went over to her boy friend's house every night. Now, however, they are back here. Did I do wrong in criticizing the girl? MRS. J. Answer: Lovers live in 4 world of their own which no amount of teasing or criticism seems to penetrate. However it is neither healthy, sensible or wise for a young couple to be so completely absorbed in their affection that they ignore the presence of all other persons. They should be considerate and sufficiently mindful of their own social needs and not neglect friends. Perhaps a talk with the girl and boy, pointing out the normal danger of so much indiscriminate petting, and their unsociability in cutting themselves off from their friends, might awaken some sense in them. If they can't see the need for a change, you'll have to clamp down on their dating time. Dating every night is overdoing things quite a bit. Continued from Page One under whom a number of the now- dead newsmen served will' take part' in the proram. , He is Gen. Dwight Eisenhower 'President of the, United States. , The Memorial Press Center at 35 E. 39th St.is the culmination of a dream 'of a group of 20 veteran foreign correspondents who formed the Overseas. Press Club in. 19S9 under founder president Wythe Williams. The cliib, now headed by Bob Considine, has more than 1.000 members. Th e hope is that the new DPC home will be a forum of ideas expressed throiih diplomats, returning foreign correspondents, and foreign statesmen. Just a gathering place for news-minded folk interested in 1 world affairs — and dedicated to the expression of freedom. I wish you could see it. It Is the five-floor mansion of a 19th Century banker,, modernized to make it comfortable to a degree its former owner never thought possible. ' To me the most impressive thing about it is the library room, which lists without comment or ex Sheppord Case May Bern Final Week By RELMAN MORIN • .CLEVELAND iff) , The ninth and, possibly .final;"week of the Sheppard .jnurder trial 'began today : Dr.-Samuel, Sheppard, the accused man, was ready to go back to the witness-stand to complete his 'version of the strange events of July 4, 'when his pregnant wife, Maiilyri, w:as. beaten to death He swears he "is'innocent .The 30-year-old osteopath wil finish giving direct testimony today, his lawyers said Cross-examination is expected to atari .immediately and prosecution and' defense'estimated the cast, will' go to the jury this'week . ; With an air of earnestness, Shep pard has denied that he murderet his .wife "I couldn't have done 1 under •'•• any circumstances," he Maid , • He says he loved Ms wife and held her in his arms, while sh was* sitting'on his lap a^feW hour before-she''was'killed He said a tall, "bushy haired" mauraude committed the crime arid twice knocked him out in the sluggle that followed. Sheppad says he was asleep downstais when- the attack ' oc curred. He has described a happy married life, and says he and Ma ilyn were eagerly awaiting th birth of their 1 second child a son Court, denied. . Arkansas Bar Association vs Union National Bank, Pulask Chancery Court, affirmed in par and reversed in'.part in 'substitut opinion. planation the 32 >nd women who American did lose men their ihip, is now seven Thus, his lawyers agure any rea- tate has failed to show any ea- on why Sheppard should' .'have .ave killed his wife In the past generation, the'risk >f dying from heart disease among Americans between'the ag^ es of 45 and 65 has gone 'about 25 per cent for men and has gone down about 25 per cent for Women. WeVe Luckier ' *• . v r .i^"~ Now-Believe r «. *• * , ^ It or Not! Ninty percent of'the'pre- scriptions being filled^todaV could not hove beep'"dispensed ten years ago/ be-1 cause 'the drugs prescribed were? at the time, unkndvvn or unproved. , r . v J / ' . YOU^R 'PRESCRIPTION DOLLAR IS WORTH MORE TODAY! IT BUYS MORE drugs that CURE, rather than just relieve. - ,, M ' HAVE YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED AT * . . '" Ward & Son DRUGGIST 102 W. SeconJ Si. Phon«7-2292 SHE'LL l^.rp ,,^ sparklingt'eoftftmi i 1 f * f t I s ' V* L'^f vutk- dry io ^selectaf .<. '^ ^. you could get." Minor, who won many awards lives while on news jobs overseas. This simple rolicall of honor affects many visitors, club members and next-of-Uin of those listed more than a• bugle call would. While it is a parade of death, it is also a parade of pride, and in its way indexes the sacrifices made by newspapers across Amer ica to keep their readers informed. The fund .drive that mn'de this memorial possible was headed by Edward R. Murrow, Daly, Considine and Patricia Hartwell. But it also reflects the philanthropy of copy boys, reporters, copy readers desk editors and publishers from all parts of America. There is no daily newspaper in Ihfs land that was not, at one time or another, represented by there 82 newsmen and women. Newspaper people generally are an inverted folk with bur own peculiar pride of craft, and really expect no fame except the sometimes grudging praise wo give each other, recognizing a job done well by the standards we believe in and nobody else knows at all. Yet it is well to have this memorial. It shows that newspapermen, though they often must report bloodshe, do themselves bleed, too, Glamourizes with comfort that beats going girdle-less! when he was producing Studio One at CBS, says there were lV/ 2 min. Vites of the hour available for the dramatic portion "and we would have a good show, but we knew we'd have had a better show of we'd have had an hour and 20 minutes." NBC's color spectacular for to- right, "Dateline," may not surpass its predecessors but at least 'it will ? different. The show, saluting the opening of the new overseas Press Club Memorial Press Center, will be loaded with big names from both the show business and news fields. The cast will include Marian An* derson, Richard Rodgers. Perry Cp,mp, F4die fisher, M?J.tha Raye, _ „.._..__ g|Q Xi Dea-r Miss Dix: The only boy I care for is a college freshman. I am a high-school sophomore, I know he goes with other girls, and I date other boys occasionaly, but when he's home he usually invites me to go out: Recently, his fraternity had a big dance and instead of asking me, he invited a senior. My feelings were hurt. I know they drink at those parties and I don't. So far as I know he has never dated this girl at any other time before or since. Should I overlook the matter? CECILE Decisions in State High Count Answer: My guess would be that the boy knew this was not the port ''T i ~* ?tr ** j* >.' &3&&'.'y.$&k journalism will be Hal Boyle, John Daly, Bob Considine, H. V. Kaltenborn, Lawrence Spivak, Managing Editor Turner Catledge of the New York times and others. The dedication ot the n.ew press center will hoRQr the memory of move thajR,88 ^ ' ^ -wh^o.,; «ir3L-\ TT «« ROCK Ufi The- Arkansas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Janette McDan'el vs. Arthur J. McDaniel, appealed from Greene Chancery Court, reversed. T. C. Short vs. W. A Smithy, Lafayette Chancery Court, affirmed Life and Casualty Insuiance Cp. of Tennessee vs. Lorraine B, 'Wiggins, Bradley Circuit Court, affirnv ed. Nick Alvin Lucas vs. Charles Q. Bishop, fuJaski Circu,t qoqrt, af- by FORMFIT It's true! Going girdle-less isn't half as comfortable W going Skippies! For Skippies give you the ki»4 of support that makes you feel your best, You're slimmed and smoothed so lightly you discover an entirely new concept of girdle-comfort. No bones, no bulk or bind... but new designs in new elastics} perfectly adapted to your active way of livipg. Conw in, be fitted today, See why slimsters pf all age* have made Skippies their very own, M,8#i firmed.. Oliver Phillips vs. Mississippi Chtuwery ed. Tremble, affirm- RenkeU ys. Betty ppte Part* girdle ifawH fa *c*t* tow fm*-jo**, cfc $at» elastK Uedum, large. fJ.50 rom (8,9$

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