Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 25, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 25, 1952
Page 8
Start Free Trial

V*f .•{««£' ' &*,-?' iwtnp - 1 - V ' «'>'• Vf'T. HOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, August 25, Monday, August 25, 1952 HOPI STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS PH« hud fjpffre, but nothing like thin." "J» It »mt Utne tliiit, before wo amiiber lw>y to fluHl W KnfilJ^ <;i Iwiy to nltiiul KttilM In" JB<i>> Att*Hf«ry!»""'l«'» uc • fa* H fle*irt »f tim world UlndfinCC *nd little -conown of rooti of u*." C«mpb#]l, of Homer. lid'ln art pr*p«r*d At th» opening «••*• Am»riean "(filwr* we T)II» nti^llary nl*o If In f.iitwmtlMi. II* 32nd, HOt IN TUXA9 WORTH, Tex,, Mnnhall Carroll reported (odiiy It •ft hot yfHtcrday Ui»l 20 FSm» In n h*n'« HOLIDAY FUN! VIA <V\0-PAC BUSES LABOR DAY.,,. Holiday highway* «rc be*t when you travel on o MO-PAC bus! Par you,,, there nre no crowded road condition* to cope wUh f ,, nor driving furlguo to fight. Jtut loun buck in cuibJonccl comfort i. . relax ... and enjoy th« < pleasing panoramaof iconic, direct f > f Wr ; Vft ytfn*-*'* f. 1, Skip mull tupttit PACIFIC TICKITI • INFORMATION Mliiourl Pqelflr Pat*»naer flutl&n Phont 7-2661 >y-", Ike's Visit to State Still Incomplete MTTLK HOCK </P) — The Arkun»at Republican C'«miTiitlr'<\ with ••ft eye on a f weeping ntnte vie! lory fur On, Dwlghl D, EI»en- ( bower In November, announced tnj day thnt the GOP presidential nominal! tieimueiy .would upcok hero fiffpl. .'I, The genernl'ft Denver hendqunr- lent /inId yeitWduy thnt Little flock WAX dm- Of six cll{r« to lie visited an a proponed tour of the South, , The Republlcnn Committee met hero today to map plnnn for the Inrt hulvo presidential cninpnlBn. Otto Cobb, BUtft GO I' chairman from Kittle Hock, told Klvtnhow «'!•'» vl»ll would be the first tlrne In (it leant 40 year* that n candidate of either of the major parlies had made nn addreim In Arkansas, "They htivo come Hnwit to enjoy our fried ehirkt'n and hospitality ftflef the election but whon Um chips flrft down they have- been buiy In other tccllori* of the toun- try." Oobb »nUI. Oobb - { nddtfl that "aen. Bluen flowery",Invitfilim of the South Is iln fmirmnuB contribution to the two .party government In thin HOC tl'in.; I'nntlclpnte thnt hi* southern '. ri-eppUtm will exceed his fondest nnllflpntlonH nnd that he will make other VlttltH to the southern stuti'H Ix for«t tho enmpnlijn Is over, Cobb «ntd "Buntimenl In this tttuio for th>] Rcncrnl Itt so fnvor flb)e thnt our tw*k I* primarily one of complete organization nnd K''t out every possible vote." tlndnll of Stuttgart, Kl«en » Arknittiuft campaign man »nW lo»l nlKht thut today's ajj of the *tule committee would ohart plan* lo "get workers in every preetsct for *h« Hepubll t«n purtjn end t',lxonlHiw«i-." M«* nddvd .(half i»v»ry county would huv« n campaign dlreotlr. Markets By th« A»rtcl«ted trett The hog market opened very Two Counties Rank High in Chickens WASHINGTON i/IV-Two Ark an- million birds yearly and th most three-fifths of the farni of chickens occurred in onljr counties. ... ,_ , • _.. „ Arkansas also placed four slow with prices ranging from 25, S aS counties rank third and fourth counties kuthe top 100 T] to 75 cents a hundredweight lower, j m the nation in production and' cluc | c incffplndGnce. r,inkin« Cattle opened weak to lower on the | sale of chickens, according to t'nejj ri number of birds produced; largest receipts since November j 1950 Cj»r,sus. j burne. 85th and Sevier, lOOtli. fifth with little early trading. Sheep | The U. S. Commerce Department burne Madison arid Sevier di were about steady. Grains opened! said today that Washington, Coun- J«ek Tlmmont, standing, Farm Director of Radio Station KTB8, 8hrtv«port, La., dlicuuet the KTB^Champlon Junior Livestock Showmanship treples with Charlaa W. Wray, Agricultural Coordinator for hta station. The trophies will be awarded by the KT88 Farm Service Department at the 1952 Third District Livestock Show to b« held In Hope, Ark., September 22 to 27. a little lower, except for oats which moved higher. Cotton futures opened ten to sixty five cents.-a bale higher. Wholesale meats' were steady to a little lower. Here IB » commodity report as furnished by the USDA: Hogs opened 23 to 75 cents lower at eastern corn belt markets this morning. Murket tops are $21.40 at Chicago and $21.50 at East St. Louis and Indianapolis. Most 190 to 250 pound butchers are bringing $21 to $21.50 tops. Weights around 270 pounds have sold down to $20.75 at Chicago and $20.25 at East St. Louis. Sows ore 25 to 50 cents lower at Chicago and Indianapolis but j are 75 cents to $t down at East St. Louis. A .Jew choice lightweight at Chicago have sold up to $20. Most are bringing $14.50 to $19.50. New York — Noon October cotton 38.50. NEW YOHK W) — An idle Stock Market drifted lower today. Only few Issues displayed anything more than routine responses. Prices sagged from fractions to between 1 and 2 -points while gains were almost. entirely fractional. • ty producers sold 10,382,488 chickens for $7,945,305 to claim the place in the top 100 on dolla celpts, but Independence took i place on its income from fourth spot in chicken production. I chicken industry. Eenton County sold 11.686.570 birds i for $8,849.010 to rank third. | The department said the Census reports indicated 19501 A Pennsylvania bituminous that! mine has a subterranean'be SOCIETY 74411 ••twMH I A. M. •!* 4 P. M. American farmers sell nearly 600'xcyor system 3'i miles in Four Underground Explorers, Trapped by Rain, Startle Rescuers, Walk Out of Cave ft mtofurlnb the tffwliiientfs of u*xxi #r«wri>a(toe used to trwil u-kphono W rftaA* a fefcpAone pot? tart . , . the more i(i''K able to hold downwpt use* ...the lea " * ' 15 RMPONSWMl fOt M'ANY t &MB wviiv*. ft* ywi- «wrv|p» WTltl IMPROVING lAtTNODS of funuahini *irvl«e, too. As {Oil QfM» WBftpto, constant check- lupjjtsr end , iu|l ami testing ol ttq,viDW»nf stops a Iqt of devetoplm tei&lbte 6*/or* it hap^B . . . Saving costly to iMtyd W4» ^ttftjoF wpalni. AU Alotuf thp IJytft-i, > • iu UtA da- manuActure, w^Sht thd m» of «quipn»nt t«l»phon» bill tnwUttr th*tt U would oU>0r> MUOTATHAL, Switzerland (0 — Four weary underground explorers dumbfounded their ruin-slymli'd would-be n.>scuro.rn last nljiht by wulkiiiK unhvruldcd und unhurmcd out uf the iiub-AJpint "Hell's Hole" caverns where high water had trapped them for nine and one- half day ii. Later today, ri'ficiiors in the Drcconahlre .HUlu of WtUts tunneled ihrouith nine feet of fallen rock and pulled out two 17-ye.ar-old Boy Scouts and their injured scoutmaster imprisoned 150 feet down (il n cave yuatvrduy. All three were rushed to a hospital und the scout- in an U-r, his legs crushed by the fall, was believed In a surluus condition. They were the second and third groups caui<ht in European cave* this niortth, Four men were rescued from 1,153 feet down In the Plellc St. Martin Aby.ss of the Pymmus Mountains, near the French-Spa'nlsh, border, a week a«o utter n fifth man In tht;ir party fell 120 feet to his death. Tho explorers here — college Professor Alfred Boegli, two 20- yeur-olds and a youth 18 — calmly ato u 'supper of pork chops, rice bnd tomato salad after their return last night, then left for their homes. Their plight had swamped this tiny mountain hamlet with visitors imtl resulted In one of Switzerland's mtist extensive rescue operations, But new rains yesterday brought threats of mor« wo tor rises and temporarily halted the rescue efforts. "Thus ho one was on hand when the quartet walked from tho cove und down the slope of Sil ben-n Mountain to startle a crowd gathered in a cafe 'under rescue heudquiirters. The explorers had been held prisoner near hure since Aug. 15 by water that rose suddenly in Hell's Hole, Europe's lurgcst system of charted underground caverns. Though they had entered the caves for only a 24-hour exploration, they quickly realized their dangerous position and took evcr> measure to conquer U thcinselvus. The party's leader, Dr. Bovgli, divided the emergency rations they had into 21 daily portions •100 calories for each man. When they started out yesterday, they left behind in thv cavern enough food to lust them for two more \vteks on that basin. During their imprisonment, they carried on as though they wert conducting normal cave explora lions. Tho temperature stayed M about 45 degrees fahrenhait — 1.0 degrees above freeiing ~ «t all times. Every six hour*, ihreo of Jhi> party gave their outer clothing to the fourth so he could ale«p In comparative warmth. All were stiff and sore from exertion but a medical examination not even considered -...,. The quartet said tho water rapidly y«»tt-iday, apparently noticed by the rescue team.* l»«rty waded through the foiling po<4* und arrived at the caverns' mam eimunc* to Un4 M by an iron gate locked tt> . out th* curious. ",'„„,, through another exit, bringing them a rubber boat left in cavern by rescye wprfcers. 1\> k»«p up thetv spirits,,,. hud kept hts charges slnpu qu^ntly fcnd ordered that nsi wa* to speak sharply to th* '' under any circumstances. PREFER CHURCH TO JAILj POHTSMOUTH, O., (UP) — Two Portsmouth women decided today to attend church for a year rather than spend 30 days in the Scloto County jail. Judge Kenneth Cranston ruled yosterdny thnt Louise Jearns, 19, and Plura Stlltner, 29 could escape the jail term .by spending the next 52 Sundays In the church of their choice. They had been convicted of assault and batt»ry on each other. Colemon AOWMAT/C .CAS FLOOR FURNACES and GAS WALL HEATEl NO MONEY DOWN NOW « COLEMAN CAN "INSTALLED IN YOUR HOME WITH MONTHS TO PAY faty fHA terms 'Calendar Tuesday, August 26 • The Jett B. Graves Sunday School Class of the First Methodist Church will have their monthly pot luck supper, Tuesday night at 7; 15 b the home of Mrs. W. A. Mudgett in the Rosston Road. For transportation call Mrs. E. R. Brown, Mrs. E. W. Copeland, Mrs. Wade Gil- tert or Mrs. Eugene Jines. The Whitficld Lodge No. 239 will have a special meeting Tuesday fight, at the VFW Hall. Evei} Mason is urged to attend. Miss Clara Allen Becomes Bride •f Morris Joe Barrentine Miss Clara Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Allen, became the bride of Morris Joe Bnr rcntine, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barrentine. at the home of her parents, on Friday afternoon, August 22, at 5:30 o'clock. The impressive double ring cere mony was performed before an of pink organdy With a shoulder corsage of deep-pink tube roses. Gordon Deaslcy of Pulton, Arkansas, served Mr. Barrentine as best man. For her daughter's wedding Mrs Allen chose a dress of gold linen. Her corsage was of white carnations. Mrs. Barrentine, mother of the groom, wore an afternoon dress of printed silk and a corsage of white carnations. A reception was held immediate ly following the ceremony. The bride's table was covered with n linen cutwork cloth. Pointed pas let flowers flanked by glowing tapers in crystal candelbrum were reflected In a huge mirror over the buffet. Mrs. Vernon Kennedy served the tiered wedding cake, and Miss Fay Black presided at the punch bowl. For travel, Mrs. Barrenttne chose an ensemble of navy blue crepe and faille with pink acces> a Belly Danctr Wonts i Farouk in U. S. PHILADELPHIA. (UP) —Sa- rhla Carnal, whose career as an Egyptian dancing girl was aided 6y ex-King Farouk of Egypt, hopes her former ruler' will come to Aitierici. and live somewhere along Philadelphia's maine line. "Not so much rushing here as la New York," she said. DOROTHY DIX Break Engagement Dear Miss Dte: Two years ago I met a girl; now we are both deeply in love and want to marry. The hitch is that she is engaged to another chap, and I have been unable to convince her that It Is only right to break the engage- rm ,. « ,1 i • V11IV IIHIIl IU UIIUIV till- CMIKVIHI^ The seU-acclalmed "daughter of| mont . She bellevcs that „ mise 1C Nile and her husband, weal- . ... . *. . . the Nile" and her husband, weal thy Texas oil heir. Sheppard Klnc, disclosed they had tried to telephone Farouk. exiled in Capri, to America but "couldn't contact him." Farouk is "verv nice and was a rlluscs lo consider me iaea. lal ™ th «"» udc thal < his once given should never be broken and though fhe has told the other chap that she no longer loves him he still wants to marry her. I have asked her to elope, but She refuses to consider the idea. She Rood kln byou know how it ees, Samia said. "They arc out | - " b o , in . " nd of fashion—like high button shoes. The dancer and her husband are, , staying here until she completes w ' tn mc an engagement in a nearby New Jersey night club. King revealed he plans to build i gagcment is a cross she ' must \ Is losing all interest she is only shall I do? UNHAPPY G. Answer: An engagement is '- it his first wife and. ns long as that attraction lasts, he most certainly would not be a satisfactory hug' band (or you. Why not give him up and look for an unattached beau? Dear Miss Mix: 1 nm 10 iind terribly, terribly, hopelessly in loVe with ii boy 18. He has n good job nnd \vi> \\-iint to be married. This isn't puppy love! This Is really sprious! My parents want me to go to collese. but I nm so In love. Flash Floods Drench U. S. Army Camp PANMUNJOM, Korea, A flash flood roolins down tr«| Snchon river toward the Yollow! Sea swamped the most advanced' United Nations camp Inside tho Panmunjom neutral zone Unlay, forcing U. N, personnel to move to higher ground. Officers and enlisted men evacuated the sandy stretch of river bank where the tents were pitched I like housework and know I'd' nnd moved to n new spot near make, a model wife, We pluu to I the group of tents \ised for the elope it necessary. .T. T. Answer: No matter how terribly terribly in love you nre at the moment. far too young to a luxurious motel near Houston! P'"elude. to mnrriago nnd, acUially which will hnve a night club, swimming pool and boys wearing cz7.es as servants. It will be named "Abdullah's Oasis," he aid. SSS33K ifflTSS! *"»=~iirrS% daisies and fern. Doyle Marlor, No Sign That South Will Join Shivers ATLANTA, (UP)—Southern Democratic leaders today showed no Indication of rallying behind TCJC- ns in the now flareup of n dispute •with the national party over possession of Tideland oil. Most party leaders of states hav- InR no oil-bearing tide.lands care- JuBy refrained from commenl about the fresh rebellion of Gov Allan Shivers of Texas againel Qov. Adlai Stevenson. Shivers declared after n confer encc with the Democratic preslden ' l ' vot . e IOT ..! nfl P?"^ ticicci," sow i,,i ,.n,,,urfnt.> *h.,i v,,. .., M ,,,irf „„» Holland, author of a vetoed bill to vote" for Stevenson because of his opposition to'state-ownership of the submerged oil lands. There was no apparent reaction for the moment even among Democrats In Louisiana, whfch has a share of the Gulf Coast Oil resources, but Sen. Speesard Holland of Florida, champion of state ownership, declared he wanted to hear further clarification from Stevenson before campaigning for him. "I want to see what direction Stevenson is going to chart before I go further than simply to say I'll vote for the party ticket," said lal candidate that he "could not wspltal, 10 In Tjltjle RocK hospitals nnd fovir Arkansans were confined o Memphis Hospitals. Only one fatality was reported 'rorn last week, the foundation said. give Tideland states. control to the Goy.. Jprrjes V. Byrnes of §puth Carolina and Qov. Hugh White of Mississippi, who led the Democratic organizations of their states in backing Stevenson, refused to comment on- the Tidclands issue. COLEMAN GAS FLOOR FURNACES £!.*,' « B '? t , p .? !"°'' el ''''" flush with fl'wr. takes no spnce. This Dual \\ull MuiM fits bencuth wall and lu>nts adjoin, ing rooms at snmo time. Ni-oda no air ilucU, no bnsement no major alteration. Clean! Silent! Efficient! Famous Blu-Arch Burner assures you big fuel savinga. COLEMAN GAS WALL HEATERS FIT IN-WALL-TAKE NO LIVING SPACE Extend In to room only abou 14 inches. No air ducts or basement needed, no tearing out or cutting into floors. Exquisite modern styling and finish easily iristalled-completely sate. Ideal for slab-floor .houses-small homes and apartments, upstairs or basement - motels or tourist courts. CO/H£ (M AND Jff THKl HtATIRS! Comlorl costs so fffJffiB America's leader lillle with a m!VUM in home healing "« IP bride, was the officiating minister. The program of nuptial music included the traditional Lorhen- grln's "Wedding March," "Be•cause." and "Oh! Promise Me." The bride who entered alone wore a street length dress of white organdy over pique made with a fitted bodice and sweetheart neckline of Irish lace and rhinestones. Her shoulder length eil fell from a bandeau of shir- ed illusion and ribbons. She earned a white Bible topped with a cascade of tube roses. After a short wedding trip, the „ ,„!,., ^f th» i couple will be at home in Arka- cousin or the delph(a where Mr Barrcntlnc wiI1 continue with his studies at Henderson State Teachers College. Miss honor, wore a street length dress Lula McSwain Woman's Society Meets Monday, August 11 The Lula McSwain Woman's Society of Christian. Service met at the Educational building, Monday afternoon. August 11, in Emmet. Mrs. Odie De Han and Mrs. Meredith Crumby were the hostesses. The meeting opened with a bus iness session at which time the lollowing reports were -made: Th Sec. of Supplies reported on the _ .. .-, ., . .j , oei:. ui ouppiies reporica on me Betty Guthrie rmud of b(JX gent Korca . Pthe c , s . R . rr»ir» n ctrr»*M Ion ft\ n flt'PSS . _ . _ *SAENGER • Today & Tuesday • IN, Year's greatest TIRE SALE by GOOD Co/emaii floor Furnace B that heals 2 to •! rooms fur warmer and register with us NOW! HOPE BUILDERS SUPPLY Phone 7-2381 HE PUT A GRIN ON THE FACE OF THE WORLD! NOVICE SHOOTER a trial period, to test the affections of both parties. If either one discovers that the engagement is a mistake, as Eileen has, it is n' boundcn duty to break, rather than keep the troth, Eileen is apparently a girl of. 1 high principle who is convinced DUI.UTM. Minn., (UP) —Wallace' that her word, once given, is un- Andorson, 10. learned to shoot for undertake the responsibilities and obligations of iiKirriagc. There Is much more to matrimony than being homl-ovcr-hccls in love. Go to College, as your parents wish, for n time ill least. The education will always be an asset, and you will 3C as much a model wife In a few years a's you would be now. Give up the idea ol eloping and decide he first time yesterday when a lib-pound bear cub invaded the amily chicken coop. He pumped seven .22-caliber bullets into the cub. and L. C. A. Secretary reported the visits, cards, and trays sent; the Treasurer's report was given and the Society agreed to sel Christmas cards. The group voted to entertain the East Side of the Hope Distric Fall Seminar, Wednesday, Sep tember 24. Following the business session a program was presented by Mrs J. W. Rushing. The theme, "Tha the Kingdom of God May Be Real ized," the quadrennial theme of the W. D. C. S. for 1952-56, was used and each person present took part -in the program. The results of spreading the Kingdom was told in scripture, meditation, and music. The officers of the Society presented the six points of the quadrennial .. .program. Thq program . was concluded with the Fellowship prayer. The hostess served ice cream and cake to the members present. bridal scene. The bride-elect was presented u corsage of white daisies. Dinner was served to the following: Reverend and Mrs. S. A. Whit low, Miss Mary Adelle Waddle, Paul McClellan, Richard Hogue, Miss Rosettu Poor, Mr. and Mrs. James Hogue and daughter, Jule, Charles Baker, Miss Margaret Hogue, Mrs. Ernest May, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hall, Miss Lorraine Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. Hogue, Miss Hogue and Mr. May. Commq and Going Jack L. Wilson has returned home from the Veteran's Hospital in Little Rock, where he spent 3 weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Smith of Hope, and Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson of Arkadclphia, were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lilc Calhoun and family in Little Rock They attended the game between the Philadelphia Eagles and the Detroit Lions, Saturday night. retractable. Since this Is a matter of conscience with her, the minister of her church should be consulted. He will quickly assure her that the only right thing is to break "he engagement, whether her fiance wishes or not. Three Will Suffer Going through with marriage, under such circumstances as she would, is threatening the happiness of three people — you, Eileen nnd the man she wpuld marry. He may feel now that he wants to go through with the marriage whether she loves him or not, but his convictions would quickly change when he realized what a mockery a loveless marriage can be. He would be continually haunted with jealousy of you. knowing that his wifes love was yours — not his. Breaking an engagement is no an easy task. It involves the un A WAINEI »«OS. riCTUU EAR WILL ROGERS •• HI. F*th«r • JANEWVMAN •» Mrs.Will Roger*. * E9DIE CANTOR • JOHN Clmoi FEATURES AT: .. 4:46-6:56-9:06 * RIALTO • Today & Tomorrow • Miss Novalene Hogue Weds Arval Ernest May In a ceremony performed at 4 o'clock, Sunday afternoon, August 24, in the First Baptist Church, Miss Novalene Hogue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Hogue, was married to Arval Ernest May, son of Mr, and Mrs. Ernest David May. Reverend S. A. Whitlow read the vows before an altar banked with emerald huckleberry and white and pom chrysanthemums. Baskets of white chrysanthemums to be patient until you roach a rhore suitable »ne for mnrriiiHO. You aren't the first pair ol' lovers who have had to postpone matri- — and you won't be the last. recessed truce talks. the mnln U. tt. base camp la located. However, -supplies were being flown in by helicopter. The flood was the only activity at the truce village today. The truce talks resuitie Wednesday nftpr a week's recess, the fourth in as many weeks, There still was no sign the Communists would Hive up their demand for forcible repatriation of Allied-held prisoners of war. In a Sunday night broadcast, Peiplng radio said current 'U. N. "military pressure" in Komi "has long been shown up as n farce." "The more tho American ait- Kressors exert their so-called 'military pressure 1 , the deeper they sink Into a mire of their own mak- Inn." tho Communist propngnndn broadcast said. MnJ. Rlley V. Jackson of Sum- I'eipInK quoted the New York ter, S. C., who directed the omer-|'I'lmes nnd the Christian Srieneo Kcncy cvncuntlon, snld nil person 1 Monitor ns supporting the Hell no) nnd equipment were saved ex- eluim that U. N. military pressure cept one bng of flour and i!.v v us not npt to ehniiKO the Compounds of sugar. munlsUT views on repntrintlnK ,\ float holding one of the liar- Kleiners nnd of forcing » mini cane balloons which fly nbove the l-er of them "to become secret conference site lo mark it fen- nlr-i men, floated downstream, tlie hnl-! loon,' \vnverlng_ high in the sky nljwiLD WEST IN HARLEM | Cottonseed Meal Ceiling It Set WASHINGTON (#> — The of Price Stabilisation today. cottonseed meal processor's 6* price at $80 n bulk ton fo* to! seed meal for Raat Arkansas, bnma and Tennessee. •» " " OPS said the order 0-oHiri per cent protein, fob, rhlll.'. Tho cellinss nre being llshed to place nil processors the same basis In their prodUcifij areas, an OPS spokesman sold ' The regulation fives prbcediot* dollnra-mid-cents ceilings for Blj' cottonseed foed products, cottonseed cuke, (IfikoS, sl/ed cake, pellets, cubes, hull bran nnd cottonseed* food. "Ho you know what happens little boys who use bnd languago^ when they play marbles?"^ "Yes ma'am. They grow «p piny golf." NKW YORK, l.UPi Kor n fowl tho end of a long cable. Five volunteer Gl's dived into a! stream to guide the float buck tolhrurs early yesterday, n street in the bank, fearing a 1'an.lim.jom 1 Harlem tind a "wild west" iilmos- marRIng floating far from the pherc. More than !IO horses were (Released by The Bell Syndicate., Inc. IL S. May Bow to Russian Demands BHRl.IN I/It — An informed U.S. Army sources said the Americans conference site might confused Allied pilots on legitimate business tignlrist the Reds. The flood cut off U, N. personnel In Panmunjom, mostly military police • and service personnel, from the rond to Munnn, when? on the; loose. The nags \\*»ro their stnblo turned out when fire. Most of the far them plopped up- and down street, but two ventured ns smith ns Central Park where they were rounded up by police. HOPE DRIVE-IN THEATRE 8. Main A Country Club r«l. • LAST TIMES TODAY • "Rachel and the , Stranger" LORETTA YOUNG WILLIAM HOLDEN ROBERT MITCHUM Miss Kathleen Walker had as week end guests John Brooks and Phillip Robertson of Grc'envUle, Texas. Births Mr. and Mrs. Glen L. Williams Jr. of Little R.ock announce the arrival of a son born in St. Vincent's Infirmary this morning. Mrs. Glen L. Williams, Sr. of Hope is the paternal grandmother, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bandy of DcQueon are maternal grandparents. / * wwm T^W- * HIGH IN VALUE 10WIN COST \^ jA-lAM_.* Jfe? , ._A_._«^ _._Ta_^r4 .._^'»-? 23 New Polio Cottf Pott Week UTTkE BOCK (fn— The 99$ Sit ate Office if Ox* Fwn4*Uon of InHntUe . , stys 29 c»ses of polio were «d in the sUu* fam Dr. J. T. Herroo, Buy one GOODYEAR first quality Deluxe Tire at regular fist price '-from this same list,, get your second Deluxe tire for * \AIIK\I (OIOK cH*< SIM MotkiMewi •nly 4.00 U A.SO I/ 5.90 \. 6.40 li 670 1. '10 M 7.«4 U 1.00 U i.jj) n k iU t I t i i I th*»« BAR H»$T TIM COSTS vou (20.10* 24.10* 11.10* 11.00* 22.05* 14.45* J4.78* 29.JS* 30.65* BAINS! Yw |«l Snd (let lor ONIYI Il0.0|t 1J.40T ».40t " lO.SOt U-Mt u,a»t ^ U,3»t 1«.««t UJlt t«w ion wbh y«w prntnl HTM 01 low as $1.2$ a wt«k] for p PAIR of tirwl J This is Goodyear's Km quality DeLuxc —so good it's been used as original equipment on far more new cars than any ojher tirr^-so good to has been America's first choice tire for 37 consecutive years! Don't miss this opportunity. Stop » and save! fePRKE WITH YOUR PRESENT TIRES SHORTS -— Color Cartoon "The Sporting Oasis" 'Little Expert on Inventions' Little Girl: "We had a good time at Sunday School today. We sang about a bear named Gladly". Father: (Puzzled) "Yog Little Girl: "Oh, you know that song about Gladly, the cross-eyed bear." • — Danny Monti Submit jokes for thif column and win passes to the HiaUo. For every joke used, the person submitting it will be mailed 2 passes. Jokes must be limited to 50 words or less, and must be suitable (or publication. Leave at theatre boxotfice or mail to: Manager, Rialto Theatre. # MARATHON fiipv-CwtWan TRUCK TIRIS 'offt«r Personal Mention Miss Elsie .iWciscnbergcr, North Little Rock, City Librarian, visited her mother, Mrs. Stella Weisun- berger, over the week end. On Friday she received her Master ol Arts Degree with major in Library Science at George Peabody College HAMM TIRE iAPPUAHCE CO. ^ff*.4||(^PlgSl* ™^ w ^^WpWPw , ^ ^^^Wpp^-^^^pJs^PJf, flanked the altar. The rostrum held seven branched candelabra holding white tapers. James Hogue brother of the bride, and Paul McClellan lighted the tapers. Nuptial music was provided by Luther Holloman, organist, and Mrs. James McLarty, soloist. The bride, given in marriage by her father, was gowned in a blush floor length dress of Princesse lace over filmy nylon tulle, designed with a tight bodice and drop shoul ders of fluted net. The skirt was :ull with a lace apron over tulle. The lace mitts ended in points over the hand. Her veil of imported illusion fell from a cap of satin edged wittl seed pearls. She carried a 'bouquet of bride's roses, fleurd, amour, and lillies of the valley. Miss Margaret Hogue, sister of the bride, was the honor attendant. Miss Mary Adelle Waddle and Miss* Lorraine Brooks were bridesmaids. Trie attendants wore matching frocks of apple green satin and nylon net over taffeta. They carried bouquets of daisies in a cascade effect tied with satin streamers which matched their dresses, and wore garlands of daisies in their hair. Richard Hogue, brother of the bride, was best man. Ushers were Charles Hall and Charles Baker. Mrs. James Hogue presided at the bride's book. She wore a black and white nylon dress with ballerina length skirt. Her corsage was of white carnations. for her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Hogue chose a dress of navy crepe and taffeta with a corsage of pink pinacchio roses. Mrs. May, mother of the groom, wore a navy crepe -dress with a corsage of pink pinacchio roses. For travel, Mrs. May wore a navy and grey contrasting suit with navy accessories and a gar denia corsage. Following a wed ding trip, the couple will be at home in Hope where both are employed. Nashville^ 'Tennessee. probably will have lo bow lo the Russian demand for recall of three members of the U.S. military mission at Potsdam. The Soviets pccuse the trio of "trespassing on Soviet military property." , . , The Russians seized the three happmuss ol .someone dear _ Americans - two officers and an enlisted man — un AUR. 15 in Ctnimunist Kast Germany and held them foi 'Mi hours. Though Army headquarters nt floide-lbor.n said no final decision had h"ei, made on Gen. Vasslly 'Chuikov's demand for recall of the men. an informed source said "in all probability" the Americans would adhere. , II they didn't, he added, the Russians probably would take cjway the inter/.onnl passes tht mission members need lo travc through the east /one to theii headtiuiirlors in Potsdam, 1H miles southwest of here. The three Americans were iden titled as 1,1. Col. Gerald II. Duin of Baltimore and Capt. William R Croucher and Pfc. Arnold P. Swun son, addresses ungivcn. They wore arrested north o here, indicating that the.y had en twed the Baltic Sea area whcr Ihe Soviets have established .slrict security belt. even though not beloved. Hurting those we like is no simple matter. But Eileen's, fiance will be much more seriously hurt if tho marriage is allowed to take place. Prevent it by any means in your power. You will need to show great sympathy and kindness during ( thesc unhappy days for the girl you love; How you acquit yourself will be a marvelous test for your future. Don't fail Eileen now, and I'm sure with the assistance I have suggested she will realize her mistake. Dear Miss Dix: 1 am 25 years old and have been going with ;> 30 year old man for a year. He has two children by a former marriage. We have talked of marriage many times but, when I try to bo specific; he evades the subject. He corresponds with his ex-wife, and occasionally sees her. I think he is putting his children too much ahead of me, and wonder if he wants to marry 1 me at all. 1 love him, and he says he loves me, but his actions belie his words. VERY CONFUSED Answer: If the man does marry you, you must expect that his children probably always will come first — as they should. From the outline of the situation you present, I would say that he is still more than casually interested in I parade;. ' BLUSHING MAYOR NEW YORK (UP)— Mayor Viiv cent Impellitluri blushed yesterday when he got an unexpected kins. The smack was planted on his hondr's cheeks by u man identifying himself as Claude Bu/ick of Mankato, Minn. Bux.ick, who was wearing women's clothes, was taking part in an American Legion TUESDAY SPECIAL CANNON NYLON HOSE 51 Gouge — 15 Denier. New Fall shades. Sizes 8 i to 11. These fine hose are Cannon's irregulars. TUESDAY ONLY 594 Pair R«hear*»l pinner Held for Hague - May Wedding Party tfr. and Mrs. B. P. Hogue en- tert^ifted with a rehearsal dinner for Miff Novalene Rogue and Arval May, «n4 ttaMr »ttendants, at the P*(H^^p * ff^i^pH^ W^Pj^WW T™^^^^pp ^^^p^n^ FINAL CLEARANCE Summer Ready to wear — Last Chance — Shop Now DRESSES Many have been reduced again. All are reduced 50% or more .... You will save plenty — as low as ... Other Prices Not Advertised First Sale Last •— Only Sailing Blue Denim Dresses COATS and SUITS BIG REDUCTION i i • » • ' • i t ._ One big rack full — Wools —-Rayon Suitrf —• as low o» $8.50. All coats are toppers 100% wool — Save ' Sleeveless BLOUSES 2— Ideal for wear now •—•- good selection —•* All were $3.98. Save — Puckered N Good need little OP Were $5.98. » BOOKS Today's Purchase Payable Oct. 10th

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free