Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 29, 1954 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 29, 1954
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Page 13
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&%' MOM STAR, HO Ply. Mi give the show than Murrow's &mttienlary and news ( CB&TV of his nightly s j| personal visits to if|» famous personalities *?eM advance prcpara- it's bvlousb to the viewer fig taken on an inforrml Jte telecasts nonetheless sins glimpses of notables 'ftmilies in off hours, and ^stacts about tholr per- l's show, for instance, J^John T>aly the infor- Jp his ^fuir name is John Krtek Cronin Daly, and ffarnlfy tradition his two ''first name John r 1 -and,'John Neil, me on the , / has cov- TOge of people in "ppltttes, show .f World affairs Jttary and others. iVjncludc former /Truman; Est, r movie's Chair- of the 'Atomic .I *&ctr<*s Helen pst ICathleen Wln- .^--^Jeld'eteiicd technical Jortsllplanning starts a s Ifeks ahead but cam. . lient aren't'moved f\afternoon before that "'There is no re- f'buj; Mutro<v and ^through" the show ijell&fthe afternoon. from f ii* Oa* t again" (but Just whbt he'll do again, toe crystal 'ball doesfl't rhake eleAr), In : Match .a butehaif wilt startle lousewivcs acMss th6;l?uSd by ' : " '"-the "''" " iHggg£HggBgggg|&3£QfflWXMHW-ml9MVW«tW*e*»*ws. i»inii nwrmtrmrm**" .T™«—v—~ tiff FACES A FARM PROBLEM—Armed with a motion picture camera, President Eisenhower • stoODS over to inspect a couple of Black Angus cows on a farm adjoining his home at Gettysburg, ' Pa The .President and Mrs. Eisenhower were spending a weekend away from the White House. >rds Cut Krank^M. psident- of- the Radio ||<>f , America, has an- uefibns up to ! -30 per •„»• record^. a ^ 'yesterday .the new come effective Jan. r a 124nch Ions be $3.98 instead WE Wlbi. K CLOSED SATURDAY, JAN. 1 — NIW ttAll'S YOUR THRIFTY A*P WILL STRIVI Politico-scope: No unemployed symphony orchestra conductor will be appointed to the U. S. Senate (Mark this one down for sure!). Grandma Moses will qulctiy threaten to run for the presidency unless Eisenhower -agrees to quit painting Christmas cards. The Republicans v)Hl at,k the help of former Notre Dame coach Frank Leahy in building a GOP political team for 1958 operating on a new principle only one quarterback at a tune will call signals. , ' - '. ' '. Money will become more popular than ever, even though the Russians claim during the year mat they invited it originally, and capi- Ualists stole the idea. / A new machine capable of doing the work of 3,000 people will be developed. It will take 4,000 people to build the machine and keep it operating. ' Capitalizing en the literary interest if religion, animals and self- improvement, the best sel'/ing boo* cf the year will be'titled, "How To Build Heaven Into our Doghouse." • People who want to remember what free parking space was like will have to buy a telescope and look at the moon. ' The intelligent teen-agers or America will band together in an organizati on t o curb adult delin- ciuency. Weather guess: More moisture than fell-hi drouth areas in 1954. Hoter in other sections of country. Plan on rain during your'vacation, and let your wife plan on sunshine. That way you can't both be disappointed. • ( , Astrology forecast: Men .born under the sign of Capricorn .will find themselves strangely fascinated by red-haired girls during 1955. They tbpuld beward. So should, the men of Aouarius, Pisces, Aries; Taurus, Gemfni, _Cancer, Leo, Virgo, Libra Scorpio and Sagittarius. "SUPIR-RIGHr-WHOlE OR PIECE SALT JOWLS .''J*a^ . B '\ ...,.„ - - r . .-*<-!SWANSON PIES BEEF-TURKEY-CHICKEN.... .2 SUPER - RIGHT Lb. 49c CP'N JOHN BREADED SUPER - RIGHT WHOLE DRESSED Lb. is^lassical; * *f* popular, ps will be |3.93 instead 15!- and ?3,15. The "45- B willbe 92.98 instead _-and &»?£ wfll cost #1.«0 cents riod lergoes , srt '." * , at Seoul .„,. aitan last night JUr ftoee leportRd two Parisians hold out cups to bar milkmart Lucienne , LeGrand> riB ht. who works the "tap." MISS MANNEQUIN--Pretty Claudine Petit, 17, shows the form,'that won her the "Miss Mannequin of 1955" title in Paris, France. She will be A contender in the next Miss Paris contest. The Wild ^ive^ , r fce iwrrttawert Ko* &ty£^ > ~* Kmee spokeBma-! said DO o H ia Jdeqii^- the on radar- We. Air ssot say ^xacOy wjsere K fte. , |J military post, wtucn ' cfOled the planes -,W8S unconfinned spokesman. U il/ ?PPING ijij ' 'by EDMUNDS CLAUSSEN tdmun J»"ClousMa f nor copyright, StanjofijubllcotioM, Int." XXI when the baby fQr by grandma LUftje barley water and |f jntMition, doctor directs vww , ..4e 'boby. Food, ^ t powders, and, of ^njedicinp are 5P?ci- /|he doctor, W9 stor? carries all ducts fpr your baby. any pf ?an be Qn- ,our ' registered ^ &Son IUGGIST Maddjx glanced briefly ove.r the paper, laid it brusquely to one sides. His manner hardened and Crotch glimpsed the degree of hatred the man held for him for the beaching of his packet. Alpng the Colorado there was no ,law except tlie enforcement of the .strongest will, and Maddix's court was an irregularity, A few of the spectators were keetly aware of this. Yet tors v/ere kcely aware of this. Ye Crotch's case was hopeless. In all probability Sugar Logan knew nothing of the proceedings. Sugar Logan and John Slade were in La Paz. "This agreement contains your signetuie." Maddix proclaimed solemnly. ''I decree that you surrender your copy to the court. If, you do that freely, forbearing all further efforts to coerce tho company, Ihe other charges r gainst .you will be dropped. Failure to do so will carrv a penalty of six. months in jail." Anger was a churning, bubbling hing in Crc.lch as Maddix laid own his hum Hating edict. "I 'never saw the fonlraC'' that ailed for $7. This man doesn't be- ong in nny way with the oro coin>any. He lies!" e Maddix orose. face laming scarlet "Any word sp >kon gainst the o»e company is con- empt of court. Lie witness has estU'SerJ and jn so do:ng has cstab- ished his facts, This man is the riepd of the miner, the merchant the frc'ghtdr who dfskes iwnest :harges on river transportation. The Court will not unction oUense agains-, the company or the friends of the people. Captain Crotch, you are sentenced I-,' jail." They hit him fvun behird b;tore the p|sl<»l cleared Itis belt. Ampns them wero two malcontent traders and a pair of Cocopahs wlp re- fnembercd their licKiug on tlio San go, 0,u:y was in «n the MU. too; hed recwered from hi$ pistol whipping and was prirr.od to carry grudge the limit. When Crotch went down under their combined Weight, 'Duey drew back his thick, soled boot nnd sonl t into Crotch's Crotch came 'in to a darkness having neither outline nor sub- 'j-tahce. His head throbbed from Diyey's kicking, his. tongue was tormented by fire and- bloated between his teeth'.'He lay at first in o dull stupor. He. w ridered .'if 1 he had been blinded.in the iighc. Ha tried to run a hand in front of his eyes but his arms refused to respond. From this he decided he had been bound. He lay on a wooden'floor, fov the surface was hard arid splintery, und ha ' covld distinguish the reverberations of a man's tread receding from him. He turned over and felt a knifmfi object against his back. Still numb to these fresh sensations, he con- linued'to lie on the object. His real plight came to him then. He must get away'from this hole before Jamison directed his vengeance against the General Heath. The aharp object by now had cut through his jacket. He was conscious of blood trickling from a flesh aut. Again he rolled, this time bringing a pair o fbroken windows into focus. , , „ ''Take it easy, Irv. You am t exactly had .a picnic! " , Ben Goss beside him! And then the crowning pleasure faded and Crotch knew Goss, too, was a prisoner. Hb being here shouted to high heaven that the General Heath was in danger. Rebellion struck at Crotch, he woiked his bonds and found them tight, then' swore. "Hpw'd they get you, Ben" ' • ' v ' "1 got into it, about the, time they were hauling you out of /the courthouse Duey had been standing over you with a whip an rattlesnake the way he stiuck you- Maddix was enjoying it all when 1 tit into them. But they were just too much for us. I can see n« thouidn't have left the boat." Crotch groaned hopel?ssly, his head poiunding and throbbing. "Why didn't you stay aboard her" "I figured I could he)p. And by row Jheyve boarded nc-r, found our contract and burned it.' 7Ws time Crotch's grin sent pain lacifig Across his whipped face, ww't get th,e cwtrect. No- «?8in touch it not even me." Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Press, . CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. . Robert Blair Cannpn, 49, member of a pioneer chenille manufacturing family. Died yesterday. CLEARWATER, Fla. . John Scherr MacFerran, 64, retired vice president of the Continental Illinois JS'ational Bank and Trust Co. of Chicago. Died yesterday. POTTSTOWN, Pa. Mrs. Eli.n- cr Seymour Perry 80, who taught mathematics to President Eiscri- howerc when he was a schoolboy in Abilene, Kan. Born, in Chicago. Died Saturday. ' , WASHINGTON J ohn H. Bruins, 58, a U. S. foreign service .officer since 1925 whose last post was. • a'n embafsy counselor in Beirut,; Lebanon, Born in Coopersville, Mich. Died Saturday. INDIANAPOLIS Mrs. Beryl Cooper Kissling, 77. sister of Kent Cooper, sxecutive director of Ths Associated Press and daughter of U. S. Rep. George W. Cooper. Born in Columbus, Ind. Died yesterday. 39c PORK LOIN ROAST RIB END Ib. 33c LOIN END Ib. 35c * Big Increase in State Pig Crop LITTLE ROCK Iff) Ths Federal-State Crop reporting Servic-3 says Arkansas' 1954 pig crop totaled 601,000 head, an increase of about 11 per cent over 1953. On a national basis, the Service reported big prodvicticn foi* th-J year at 55,700,000 head_ about 12 per cent above production of the previous year. The Service said Arkansas production of Jespedeza vetch, crimson clover and tall fescue totaled 11,790,000 pounds in 1954 compared with 10,437,000 pounds in 1953. The valuation of the four seed crops for the year was set at §2.000,000, The 1953 valuation was $1,757,000. Growing Crops Without Soil Is Predicted By ALTON L. BUAKESLEE BERKELEY, Calif. Ml Ai Can. be turned into fertilizer by rr.fgical little/algae; raising th prospect of growing good , crops Without soil, a scientist , reported today. . . .:' . . Algse are bhe-celledjpliipts,which grow-in water. One; bluergreen type of algae now is found' to, have great .ability to take nitrogen put of the air. and. make it]'available for growing crops. ' ' ; ; This is the main thing,.that fertilizers d o supply nitrogen for growing crops.-' • - , .,.-'!•':.•• •/•-/• The first'.SUC.CCSS in^grqwing rice !plants- using nitrogen, graibbed from the air by the, algae was; dc-r scribed to; th<?: Americ8i>' 'Asjoc.ta- t.'on..v|or. the Adyjinceiiieotr.pf ?ci> ence ,by Dr. Rsnic-l lv. Ar.npn; tde- partjricnt'. of-: plant •flut^yiohi. University of r Callfonila"?-.i; ; ' : '- V' '• The finding offers a -cheap, effective way of fertilizing, various food crops. It could be in immense significance, especially in the hungry Orient. '• .. : Dr. Arnon added the blue-green elgae, named Anabaena CyUndrlcn. to rice plants, and found, the rice grew without heeding nitrogen from the soil. They got it all from the air through the algae. It's long been known that certain algae can take or ''fix" nitrogen from the air arid secrete it for the use of rice plants, or add it to the soil when Ihe algae died. But this process was thought to be!too.slow to be of arty real significance. Dr. Amon found that under proper conditions these alpae can take nitrogen from the air at rates almost 800 times faster than had been believed. The algae grow faster than credited. The algae get their energy from the sv-n, and don't need materials from the soil m order to produce nitrogen. They thus could be of great importance in future" agricul tvire. .'-:'.. Canned BUCKEYED MAS Froien BtACKIYlO PW$ Dried BIACKEYID WAS JUICE •* FRESH EGGS Crestview Dozen Mediums in NOW ON SALE PALMOLIVE TOILET SOAP .. ...AV Reg. Bars. PALMOLIVE TOILET SOAP 3 Bath Bars ..... Mild and Mellow Eight O'Cloek COFFEE! ^ Red Circle 'S Bokar Coffee ''£ 994 ~.t * ^ Fresh Fruits and Vegetabl[es Q CASHMERE BOUQUET 3 Reg. Bar*.. CARROTS CAULIFLOWER y 2 Bog Heads - Wednesday, December 19, 1954 MOM STAR, HOPli ARKANSAS Las Vegas Has *Big Plansfor Entertainment By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (^- That low tumble heard from La'^ Vegas !S not another atom;c.--bdiTib teist.jlt's the beginning of one of the biggest entertainment-; booms -,-in history. That gambling oasis'-'jorMhe great American ..desert; ^ifei^eajdj" making money hand ."piter; iiices.i will get Its biggest push ; iri. 1955'.. Five .hew hotel-casino-niteries are being built adding tc the seven now in busi' ness, and others are projected. It is estimated that 20 ''million dollars will be paid to entertainers next year to hire citizens to the gamble- ing tables. ' Will Las Vegas find enough new customers to absorb this huge new - Or will the new places !ind sky rocketing salaries for entertainers kill Nevada's golden goose? You henr it both -ways from the entertainment bookers for the Las Vegas hotels. They spend much of their time here, 5ince Hollywood is their princioal source of star talent. 'I think we're creating a Frankenstein that we'll never be able to cope with," affues Abe Schiilet. rugged', colorful e'ohtact for Hotel Mahinlo. "Wtifere wiU ft end? there is^nf efieuiith money ih thfe wdrid to pfiy for the fantastic salaries that some of the places fere offefift*." T&kiftg Sftcther View is Jack Entrattaf, • big, srHooth-operating rhajof doitlO of the SfthdV who formerly bp^rSted big Mew York clubs* Sftys h6; "We're going to try to get bj> oh the S&rAe basis we have belore; I think this whole thing. Will ieW-1 its'elf off after six mpnttts qt.-'sbiMWi;-.'/.'•'" <•- ':•"" .-..•-'• AVhttever • M$p6M, the face, of the desert;is gbifig"$" dhnnge^ydh tnore r^aicdliy thart it^'has in th6 decade sinc6 LdBiVtSgSs'started be* comirtf thfe playground of the west. Tert year$ ago, .tas Vegas was a srhdliish ffohtlc^ town, chiefly noted as a r'uhaWay- ^{>pt for Call- forniahs who wanted: to •marry in a hurry. Then ther* Started arising on the highway south o! town large, Hollywood-styled hotels with huge swirhfning pools; waving palms' and handy crap tables. The Strip is now alive with construe.- tioh. •'. • • : .- : - • • Total amount .of'.new building investments^ including a huge downtown hotel,- )s estimated at 45 million dollars: in addition, several other projects :;h!ive been announced. FOR QUALITY and Let us fill thai* Vital Prescriptions for speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Registered Druggist on duty at all times. Call PR 7-3424 DEPENDABILITY Crescent Drug 225 £ MAIN Six Polio Coses in Arkansas : LITTLE ROCK W Six polio cases were reported in Arkansas during the past Week, the state Health Department' said today. This was in contrast ito, the low of only one case reported for tha .wo v/eeks previous. The new cases, four of which the department ' said were paralytic raised the year's total to;367. There were 323 cases rtpOrted for the same period in 1353> ' :One case of malaria was report ed by the department. Thus' far there have been 14 cases of ma laria compared \o 17 last year; TELLTALE. HOVE ; OKLAHOMA dlTY, •(UP)Leon ard D. Munnell fac?d a burglarj charge today because he " had a hole in his shoe. ; . Police said they first sus'pect'e a man who lived in the same room ing house with Nunnell : of commit ting a $33.85 ' cafe burglary. E" they found tracks Reading to Ivtun nell's room wer e made by th same shoe^with'a*-.hple/that ha left prints 'in the mud outside th cafe. ' - HUNT AND PECK-r Miss **• c - Wang, deputy commissioner of education in Formosa, watches a student learning the use of a Chinese typewriter during a commercial class at Chutung Pilot Community School In Taiwan. The Foreign Operations Administration has provided five Chinese and six English typewriters . • • .... .'.-:'. for the school. • . " .. HomeSpicopSilpnv Contest Winners An4loi('nced ••-•'.: The following- 1 winners have been announced in the Home Decoration Contest that was sponsored by the Business and Professional Women'^ 'Club: First: place, Mrs. Ralph Gorldon; second place. Mrs. Frank Gilbert, third place, Mrs. Roy Duke. Judges were from out of town. ces Anna AVooley gave the.introduc ions, followed with,,.the,Invocation ?y Leori Carruthers. 'A Christma ialk was given by H.er.bert Bennetl Vliss Betty Danner, accompaniec by Miss Judy Gilbert at the.,piano sang "White Christmas." Rainbow and. DeMolay Banquet and Dance Assembly of Rainbow. Girls and order of DeMolay held their a'n- nual' f: Christmas banquet on .Friday evening at the Broadway Hotel. The": table, covered with a white cloth; held a miniature. Christmas -tree: 1 centerpiece fron) which ex tended garlands of greenery. Favors were. . Santa Glaus nu cups. , Miss Carolyn -Andrews was in .charge of :the program. Miss Fran Climax Today forMendes/ Dulles Efforts ' By JAMES MARLOW WA&HltiGT Oft (AI Secretary tat e J 6hft •' Foster Drench JE*ren __ . 'ranee made ;fajiitr£-yoW«ey1 Keif, „ " ot. tear cofnes comeS• • * Jrs^ffie"^clSor|i?isf JM hrench , Asl&ftblyr' Mi: ; > rearming Vest Germany 'Will be a triumph of a gr^at defeat which may ffrsunie the proportions of dlsas- er. •,'-.' • ' i The two men have worked tire- essly to keep intact the Western military alliance against Russia, and to strengthen it, by insisting hat Germany must ' be rearmed &nd made an ally of her neigh- ors. The French Assembly Monday night took a tentative step toward approving rearmament for the ancient enemy, Germany. But in the voting due today, the showdown on where the French stand, the Assembly could vote a shattering •no." SUch a rejection almost certainly would mean the end of Mendes- France's government. The French would' have to final a new premier. So today may be the most important in Mendes-Frsnce's life. • • The'- Truman administration banked on a solid Western European military alliance it could not be solid unless it included a rearmed West Germany us a wall against; Russian attack. The Eisenhower administration tried- to make it a - reality. They were putting all their, eggs in one basket: EDC, the European Defense Community. **ariter GOO-GOO 6YES—-It has finally happened, someone tagged the name grasshopper on the helicopter, which is exactly what tho craft resembles. This gigantic grasshopper rides in a parade at Pensacola, Fla., honoring the U. S. Navy Helicopter Training Unit No. 1 from Ellyson Field. Undressed, the aircraft is just another 'copter used to train pilots at tl'C base. West Germany and which meant France no longer would have an army of her own. Mendes-Francc quickly redeemed] himself here to a large extent by getting to work fast With Dulles, British Foreign Secretary Sir Anthony Eden and the foreign ministers of other ; Allied countries to work out a plan -which Mendcs- France thought the French Assembly would, accept. This one wo.ild permit West Germany to rearm, in a limited way, put her in an alliance With Franco Miss- Wooley was announced under that plan, West Germany Sweetheart of the DeMolay and WO uld have been her armed forces, Bobbie Woosley Sweetheart of the Rainbow Girls. The benediction was atid ether nations, which woulc keep their own armies, but at the same timn placo German military ambitions under the restrictive jui isdlction Of the North Atlanfi Treaty Organization* Mcndes-France worked 'to' ' _ jupport for Ms plan. Early las Friday, the French As'scrably sai no. He forced a new vote Monda and got a reversal in & tfetativ way. Today's vote would, tell th tale. If "no the French Assembly Vote " Dulles will hovo a feveris Admi ttsi! tes Ft-ttfeiri iron v «£! a H dttfitigsiul The tigatioh Which bitted an 'oy privately row afternoon appearance at Center (10 - a.m.' Almond, 23, saW,h ions jcouli 1951 "with^a few _ w«s had, if tha'fgoj given '* . ,, £ >, CRIME cr Gerald Gettytdd&'y' stical proof 'that writhe] pay." I"" -•'>'"• ^*$ *^ y*' * *\ '.^tv^*)"* 1 *^" More than ,50,. per j persons involved In. ' cases last money toi cold. , year 1 in 1055.: get West Germany^ or without Frj?ttjCt cnt'*Western. /""" ' "P- ' , 1 pronounced by Jack Leslie after which a dance was enjoyed at the Legion Hut. Red arid green lights, mistletoe, and red and green crepe'paper were used for. decorations. . .' ' Punch arid' cookies were served during the evening. . . ; fl : Chaperpnes were Mr.' and MrSi- Roy Wobley' and Mr. arid Mrs. Wa"t : son Buchanan.* .' '..-.-'. ;1 '•'••' '" together with the armed forces cf her neighbors, including France, would have been merged in a single European army. Mendes-France sat passive as the French Assembly voted down the plan for EDC. He made no friends in this country by his performance. His position was that the French Assembly simply would not stomach, ah EDC which rearmed 'Covered' Dish ^Dinner., •' "-\ '•' Mr. 'arid Mrs. Thomas : Dewo6dy entertained with ai "'cover dish din: iiS.i^!* am a ist" Mi9m MUM best serve the people of this community I maintain a stock- of carefully sent her packing .. on her bottom with a job to her jaw. It was all I cold do to hold her after I reached her. There was something she told me to tell you too. You weren't to'worry! f. you got in trouble she knew how to call these yokels off until you did what you wanted." "L'My," Crotch said, "is all woman. Im going to see that she gets a decent chance if We ever get her to Lavinsky landing. But why do you figure they brought us here' "What they count on is a quick grab at our contract, whip us down to meek sheepj, Then they'll forget this law business." Tr-ey were silent after that artd it came to Crotch suddenly that thg lai-dings usual noises had let up. i "Something up," he whi tesjsily. " Thats what took {.way to that front topm,<\ U. S. Pepartmen tof Labor'stat- istics show that of \9Vi million women workers, a fourth are in clerical occupations, more than a fifth aje in service jobs, a fifth in operative jobs, phiefly in factories, and about an eighth are in professional aind technical wprk. CASHMERE BOUQUET 3 Bath Ban. 2- 25c Legal Notict No. 7698 I», th<J Chjncery Court o! ; jfempstead County, Ark* STVARP - PlaUitiff vs. WARNIN6 ORQER The defendant, tuther Stuard warned to app,e|r in this withjn FRESH GREENS TURNIPS MUSJAKP COl^ARD SFINACH Bch. lOc Bch, lOc |» Bch lOc Lb, 15c ^T Pie AJAX CLEANS!* A Jent Farfcw takery frt«fl Ntw Iptslall IACH . v".] -i O product for ewef,iS-rt ,of My trailing-to know the standards of quality and ifteaiiirti thitt hatfe been established by science and experience. WheriJordet;d<fodi my selection is based on the known merits of these widely retogniteajstandards. ) "Then i advertise to give people the news of my store, Because I know that nearly everybody reads a newspaper t 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 are newsy and contain useful information I know that people will read them because they are news." , 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 member, 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 ypu: HQW much circulation;; We ';;.;'; have; where it goes; how obtained; .•how. i BW$f» s .'" people pay for our paper;fanjd many/Q^H'^u-'' FACTS' tftatj you need iii ^ order to KN,OW [what you- - Another fact that merchants like advertising is that they can buy it on the! b^isife of known values that are just, as definite is 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 nxake, their investments on the strength of circulation facts and figures that are verified. Jt is gciod:business practice to buy advertising by such'' niethbds just as jt is good business to buy and sell merchandise on the basis pf known standards. This helpful information is e frorn reports issued ner at their home on Christmas day. ' , The rooms were festive with Christmas 'decorations arid a beautifully ". decorated 'Christmas tree. ' • . - : '.'. .'•.'• ,. : Covers were laid for Miss Opal Paniel of Hope; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Archer, Susie and Evelyn Ann, of Ellpprado, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Pur- fcellji, tlyn^ll «ahd Ediepar of Benton, Mr. and Mrs. Coy Dewoody, Mr, aod Mrs. Horace Hale and Miss Hazel Matlock. Mr. and Mrs. Vuel Chamberlain had as their holiday guest Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Kohler and son Ronnie of St. Charles, Mo. , Mr. and Mrs. Brozie Haynie were the -Christmas day guests of Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Haynie in Smackover arid'Mrs. Ruby Stewart in El Dorado. : Mr. and Mrs. Watson Yancey and Tommy of Helena were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clilton Yancey and other relatives. Miss Kathryn Mitchell of Truth or Consequences, New Mexico and Miss Martha Mitchell, student at Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia are the guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mitchell. Lt. and Mrs. Bob iRobertson and Bobby have returned to Fort Smith after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Guss McCaskill. Mrs. J. E. Regan ond Mrs. Ed Cantley of Hot Springs are the guests of relatives in Chicago, This newspaper '» 9 member pf the Av#l Bvresv ef get "for yo ur Mr. and Mrs. Case Chappelle have returned from Marshall, Texas where they visited Mr. and Mrs, Bemis Chappelle and Terry. Howard Harrell of Little Rock was the weekend guest of his sis- iters, Mrs. J. C. Steg^r and Mrs. Rodney Hamilton and "Mr, Hamilton, Johnny Tuminello of Shreveport spent last week with his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gist, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Reynolds were the weekend guests of Mrs, R, Vf- Reynolds in Conway. Mr. and Mrs; Jim Yanqey had as their weekend guests Mr. and Mrs, Bill Yancey and Carla of Longview and 'JDr, and Mrs. Ted Smiley and Jimmy of Aurova, Mp, Mrs. Roy Garner, Jerry and Mike are "the guests pf relatives in J4t- tie Rock. Advertisers ore invited. t« o»V i<X 9 «OPX Pf Wf lotejt A.B.C report i. i" kk.»-' t\ ."•' v- '"< *.•.'*'.. ."--I "**£& Mr. and Mrs. J. V. McMa.hen and Betsy Jane w'ere weekend guesi^ of Mr. and Mrs. Bert McMah'ejvin Magnolia, \ Mr, and Mrs. Don Durham and Elice have returned to Harlinger, Texas after a visit with their par- its, Mr. and Mrs. Nprman Whit- 4kcr and Mr. and Mrs. p. W- Purham, 1 Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy HambrighJ and Phoebe Ruth of Beaumont, Texas and Paul Hambright of HpustPn were the hpliday guests S Mr, and. JMrs. W, «, Harobrigh);. I TUT, *" A | We Want to Wish Edch One of Our Customers a i , V -* Prosperous New Year. CLOROXond PUREX Quart 15t SCOTT 1 Lb FREE WHEN YOU BUY Mrs, Tucker 3 CAMP FIRE PORK& BEANS 6 1 Lb. Cons PINK ALASKA SALMON -49c ALL BRANDS W. POWDER L .T 29c HAVE GOOD LUCK ALL THE YE>' BLACKEYE; PET and CARNATION MELLERINE FRE ZERT LIBBYS and PEACHES ORANGE JUICE HONOR BRAND • *i • 4 ^ m 6 Oz m tons %. ^m Home Grown Sweet Potatoes 3 Pounds 25c PRODUCE DEPT. CARROTS 2 targe Packages 25c BANANAS 2 Pounds 25c , 0,7 i f 1 - t'^ %,-efvl r • <^C'*fflS| ^ \.i?^ L-^J->»'.>e\«h FOR THE BEST MEAT YOU WILL, NOT GO SALT JOWL MEAT Ib. 19c SIRLOIN, T-BONE & CLUB STEAKS lb.49c ST£W MEAT 4 Ibs. 1.1 Y2 Gallon Gallon P mf GROUND "' '^ifcB •- JIY^"' », rt * ^ in ^^Mmm ' Wi DELIVER ~ J ^U-'£JV { /" ,'.; ^ A ' i'

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