Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1948 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 29, 1948
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page Six " HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS Laughs Promisedl All[the Family by Abbot and I 9?Ari Clim #%l \A/ s\ t -ru:.. /•> ^ _ . I' ~~ Fridoy, October 29, 1948 Probably no comedians in Hollywood's history stay in character as much as Bud Abbott and Lou Costello.: The two arc noted around the film capital as having as much fun between scenes as they do while before the cameras. During filming of their latest Universal-International comedy "Abbott .and Costello Meet Frankenstein," which comes Sunday to the Sncngcr Theatre, Bud and Lou kept lhe : entire film unit in near- hysteria with their antics. -And once in a while, their fun- play paid- oft in cash, for several times an..ad lib joke was substituted lor a part of the script. ,For example, the script called lor Costello to sneak around a haunted Castle and suddenly bump into Frankenstein's Monster, portrayed by Glenn Strange. Costello a P, d Strange got together and decided to cto a turnabout just ior laughs. While the camera was turning, Costello bumped into the Monster and stood petrified with Hear. The Monster took one look, raised his arms, and ran screaming from the room. _ Director Charles Barton and Producer Kobert Arthur decided the gag was good enough to keep in the tinishcd product. During the making of "Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein," iiua and Lou also arranged gags with Lon Chancy who appears as 'the Wolf Man, Bela Lugosi as Dracula, and Lenore Aubert and Jane Randolph who provide the leminme touch. The Abbotl-Coslello method of provoking laughs isn't an inspiration born with the actors, however Us from hard work. The two have been together lor nearly two decades, during which tune they have stayed up all night plenty ol times figuring out gags for the next day's performance. .Their .ability to take any given situation and evolve a laugh iron, U ?• SCd °, n , , hclr special formula calling on Abbott for the straight acting and Costello for the inno- ,cent-eyed stooging. To Bud .and Lou it's all in the day's work, but they have lo keep Way Opened for New Talks on Berlin By ARTHUR GAVSHON Paris. Oct. 27 /./I',. — The Western powers today gave the neu- trnls on Ihe security council —and a — an open invitation to !I » ", ow P r °Pos"ls for settling the Berlin crisis. That appeared to be the primary meaning of a Brilish-Frenrh-Amer- ican announcement which said the three powers are still ready to accept a settlement which sould be guided by the principles embodied" in the G-nation compromise resolution vetoed by Russia Monday. , The Western power announce- Imcnt was issued after a 70-minute 'mcctinf attended by Secretary of State George C. Marshall. British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin and French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman. In a mildly worded and carefully drafted communique, they said Ihey had decided to leave the Berlin issue on the agenda of the United Nations Security Council where they have repeatedly charged the Soviet blockade of Berlin imperils world peace . By deciding to leave the issue in the hands of the security council they tacitly reaffirmed their charges and at. the same time mode it known that they were not ready yet to take the problem to Chinese Copper Coins Worth More as Junk Shanghai, Oct. 2!) —-f/P>—A new one cent copper coin was issued Monday, but quickly disappeared. Petty brokers, known locally as "yellow oxen," bought up the first two days' output and sold it to copper dealers at a 200 per cent profit. The Central Bank of China stopped issuing the coins, effective (yesterday by the 58 member "countries. The meeting of the Western foreign ministers followed a meeting earlier in Ihc day between Marshall and Bevin at which Bevin Mary O'Hara's widely read and loved adventures in the new West comes to a blazing screen climax when "Green Grass of Wyoming," the new Twentieth Century-Fox hit starring Peggy Cummins, Charles Coburn and Kobert Arthur, opens aunday at the Rialto theatre. Photographed in color by Technicolor m the spectacularly scenic mountains of Utah, and at the famed racing oval ot Lancaster, Ohio, the picture combines all the color, romance, realism and action thrills of "My Friend Flicka," "Thunder- In "Green Grass of Wyoming' the wild, fierce stallion, Thunderhead, fulfills his heritage in a suspenseful arid excitement-packed drama that carries along in its -— —^..... ,,,. wmtii ouvui formally notified the secretary of wake the fortunes — romantic If they quit acting funny between scenes, they'd quit actinp lunny before Ihe cameras, and thai Slo^ thG md <* A <^ ™* Band-tailed pigeons are not wary -treSSuV^pWi ing season. state that the five members of the Western European Union had voted yesterday to ask the United States and Canada to join a North Atlan- lic^-defense alliance. These developments came as: 1. Yugoslnvo Deputy Foreign Minister Alaes Bcblcr delivc " three-hour speech in the assembly's f)8-member political committee, attacking the Greek government, the United States and Western policy in general. The committee rejected 45 to 6, with two abstaining, a Polish motion to invite a representative of Greek guerrilla leader Markos Vafiades to participate in U.N. debate on Greece. 2. The administrative and budgetary committee unanimously ap- Pr r °y c ^ <? rccomir >?'idntion that the United States continue paying 39 89 per cent of the U. N.'s estimated $33,489,507 budget for next year The U. S. paid on that basis this year but had asked that is share be reduced to one-third of the total contributions by members in 1949 3. The assembly's sub-committee on arms reductions rejected C to 2, with three abstentions, a Po- isn compromise proposal for tackling the arms problem. Western delegates argued the Polish pro- sal was much like a previously SWINGING,..SINGING...HOMANCING / e STEWART • Juno PREISSER my DORSEY . Phil BRITO otherwise —of the people who love and fear him. With Thunderhead now a hunted raider of the range, the iilm's story sweeps through Ihe savage clangors of the rolling ranch country _ ^,1 with its wild, fighting horses and delivered a I marauding wolf packs, through a scries of thrilling and heart-stirring adventures, lo thu high ex- cilcmenl of the climaclic Slale Fair Harness Race. Through it all runs the tide of human drama and romance in the story of a boy and girl, and of a man whose heartbeat is keyed to the hoof- beat of the racing horses he loves. Young and handsome Robert Arthur, who first attracted at- lenlion as Mona Freeman's sweetheart in "Mother Wore Tights," gets his first big screen break, sharing starring honors with Miss Cummins and Coburn. Preview notices of his performance as Peggy's impulsive suitor acclaim him as a truly important "find." Lloyd Nolan and Geraldine Wall have important roles as Bob's father and mother, while Burl Ives, America's favor- lite troubadour, is Ihe singing ranch foreman in Martin Berkeley's screen play. Director Louis King, Producer Robert Bassler and Cameraman Charles Clarke, the trio that turned' out "Smoky" and "Thunderhead, Son ol Flicka," are said lo have outdone themselves in the filming of "Green Grass of Wyoming." PLUS — "Marshal of Reno STARTS SUNDAY BUD LOU • TheWolfman • Dracula With • Lon Chartey • Bela Lugosi — TODAY — - SATURDAY - Ml WE WRILLS Am AWimiOS Of CHARtCS COBURN STARTS SUNDAY BURL IV£S KOBERT ARTHUR n?»i New Records .May Be Out in 2 Weeks New York, Oct. 28—(/T)— A 10- rnonth-old Petrillo order preventing the bulk of the country's musicians from making new phonograph recordings is about to be junked. As a result, a backlog of hit tunes written since the first of the year will be available to the public on discs for the first time. The new records may be on store shelves within two weeks after the ban is lifted. companies on C. Most of the major and the AFL-Arnerican Fede'ratio ,of Musicians, headed by James J Petrillo. have reached agreement I on major terms on a new five- jyear recording contract, j A couple of hitches remain, how- lever. One of the big four in the industry has not yet approved the agreement. And the proposed contract is subject to review by the Justice Department to make sure il complies with the Taft-IIartley Act. industry circles were confident both obstacles would be cleared within a matter of days. The new agreement. not yet made public, it- understood to pro- Ividc for a continuation of union , royalties would be administered by | an impartial trustee rather than I by the union itself as under the old contract. 11 was the Taft-Hartley law's provision against royalty funds paid directly to a union that led to tin' AKM's halt in record making when tlie old contract expired Dec. "•\. The union had been using lluv funds to hire unemployed musicians to give public concerts. Petrillo insisted any new contract must provide royalties for the benefit of musicians he claimed were thrown out ol" work by use of records in coin machines and 1111 the radio—by what he called "mechanical competition. defeated Soviet resolution. today's Western power meeting on Berlin e.rew out of the veto which Rus.-ian Di.-puty Foreign Ministei Andrei Y. Yishinskv cast Monday to kill Die compromise plan of the six security council members nut directly involved in the Berlin dispute. ^'t'lic plan piono.-.'il that the Hi;; Four powers lift restrictions ini- ji Opens Sunday at Rialto Peggy Cummins and Robert Arthur ride with Charles Coburn in this **ne^r«,m 20th Century-Fox's "Green Grass of Wyoming" Friday, October 29 The Halloween Carnival which was to have been held tonight at the Park Elementary School has been postponed until Saturday ev ening at 7 o'clock because of several conflicts. Saturday, October 30 November 1, 1948 is the final date that a farmer can secure winter cover crop seed by using their soil building allowance as partial pay rent. Anyone securing seeds after this date must pay cash for their seeds. The AAA office will remain open all day Saturday, October 30, for this purpose. Monday, November 1 W.M.S. of the First Baptist church will meet at 2:30 at the church. Circles of the W.S.C.S. of First Methodist church will meet at 2:30 p.m. in the following homes: Circle 1, to bo announced later- Circle 2, Mrs. J. B. Hcsterly Circle 3, Mrs. M. D. Shell; Circle 4 Mrs. Clarke White The circle of the Women of the Presbyterian church U.S. will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Gus McCaskill with Mrs. Walter Hirst co-hostess. The Missionary Society of the Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. N. N. Daniel. Tuesday, November 2 Wcsleyan Service Guild of the Methodist church will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Harl- wcll Grceson with Mrs. S T White Jr. co-hostess. Circle 2 of the Women's Missionary Society of First Baptist church met Monday aflcrnoon at 2:30 in the home of Mrs. Ted Me- Daniel. Lovely fall flowers decorated the rooms. Mrs. Jack Cooper opened the meeting with prayer Mrs. Roy Loomis is circle chairman and conducted the business session. Mrs. Edward Bryson gave an interesting mission study taken from the "Book of Acts." The hostess served a delicious salad course during the social hour to: Mrs. Watson While Jr Mrs. Roy Loomis, Mrs. Jack Cooper, Mrs. Edward Bryson, Mrs Otho Stcphcnson, Mrs. Watson Buchanan, Mrs. Thell Hanning and Mrs. Ben Snell. Mrs. John T. McRae was hostess to circle 3 of the Woman's Missionary Society of First Baptist church at her home Monday afternoon at 2:30. Lovely arrangements of marigolds .and zinnias were used to decorate the McRae home. Mrs. Clifford Johnson offered the opening prayer. The circle chairman Mrs. Sidney Loomis presided over the business session. Mrs. I.eroy Phillips gave an inspiring mission study taken from the 23rd, 24th and 2(ith chapters of the Book of Acts. Coffee and cake were served bv Mrs. McRae to: Mrs. Clifford Johnson, Mrs. Homer Nelson Mrs MeRae Munn, Mrs. Leroy Phj'll lips, Mrs. Sidney Loomis, Mrs. Loyeo Anderson, Mrs. Wilbur Willis. Mrs. Wortham, Mrs. Dorothy MeBrule and Mrs. Brad Bright Mrs. L. L. Buchanan was hostess to Circle 4 of the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church at her borne on Monday afternoon at 2:30 <\r- ranguments of fall flowers gave a colorful note to the rooms. Mrs. Buchanan opened the niee-t- ing with prayer. She also gave Ihe mission study taken from the Book of Acts. Cake and coffee were served during the social hour. Rev. Harvey M. Redford. pastor of the Hot Springs First Christian church is conducting a Crusade Evangelistic meeting at Uu- Prcs- coll Christian church each nu-ht except Saturday night until November 7. Rev. Redford is ono of Ih<.- outstanding workers in the slate in the Christian Brotherhood. The fcc.rinuii topic for tonight is "The l.u.sl Word." A cordial invitation is extended lo the Hope Fii^t Christian Church ami the general pub- lie to come and have fellowship in this meeting. MIKM.-S Kalhryn Sue Leminei hirt and Jinn- While- entertained Ti,es- tl.'ty allernoon with a parly for ilie pli asuiv of Mi.s.s Virginia Lou llar- lell who left Thmvd-.iy with her paienls. Rev. and Mrs. Van liar- Jvll ID make her home in DeU'itt. The hoiuiri'c- was presented a number of lovely going-awav gifts by guests: Misses Lavinia Garu.ll. Caiol Sue Sudsberiy, Kmily elu-11. Carolyn Prince and the h e s .•:e s. Carl iJalrymp Pivsciitl 1.1 & me Tue.sii;]y e i'iMeiils ol fall dei-uruli- tin- r niale siij)|K-r \'; -o members hu:'U i 't! BEQADCASTIKOi SYSTEM PSABO&Y AW&&& Friday p.m., Oct. 29 5:00 Adventure Parade—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M C:00 Bobcat, Pen Rally 6:15 News, Five Star Final 6:25 Today in Sports 0:30 Henry J. Taylor—M 6:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 7:00 Great Scenes from Grea' Plays—M 7:30 Bobcat Preview 7:45 Football game: Hope vs. Hot Springs 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:55 Bill Henry, News—M 10:00 All the News—M 10:15 Miguel Tovaldes Orch.—M 10:30 Henry Jerome's Orch.—MJ p 10:55 Mutual News—M ** 11:00 Sign Off t| Saturday a.m.. Oct. 30 5:57 Sign On' «:00 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:15 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:30 News, First Edition 6:40 Arkansas Plowboys . 6:55 Market Reports 7:00 Melody Boys 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:55 News, Coffee Cup Edition 8:00 Sunrise Serenade 8:45 Ozark Valley Folks—M 9:00 Ozark Valley Folks—M 9:30 Bill Harrington—M 9:45 Blue Borron Presents—M 10:00 Hprmel Girls Corps—M 10:30 Riders of the Purple Sage 11:00 Campus Salute—M 11:30 Trio Time Saturday p.m., Oct. 30 12:00 News, Home Edition 12:10 Market Time 12:.15 Farm Agent 12:30 Polka Interlude 12:35 Farm Fair 12:45 Foo.lball game: Cornell vs. Columbia—M 2:15 Football game: Arkansas vs. Texas A & M 5:00 Take a Number—M 5:30 True or False—M 6:00 News. 5-Stqr Final (3:15 The Week in Sports 6:30 Robert Hurleigh—M 0:45 Mel Allen, Sportscast—M 7:00 Twenty Questions—M 7:30 Leave it to the Girls—M 7:55 Stars on the Horizon 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Lanny Ross—M 8:30 Meet the Press prize and Mrs. Lena King low. A business meeting, followed. The Tschaikovsky Merry Go- Round Junior Misses Club "met at the Park Elementary School Wednesday afternoon. After refreshments the following officers were elected: President, Margaret Hunter Scott; vice-president, Paralee Nelson; secretary-treasurer, Sue Carolyn Clark; reporter, Janet McCain. Shelba Jean Williams will be hostess to the club at the next meeting. Mr. and have return visit in Hot Oklahoma,-' panied home lor, bel. Mrs. A. •d from PJ. Gordo a two week Springs and Idabel, They wV;re accom- by Mrs. Gordon's sis- Mrs. II. L. Lowdermilk of Ida- Mr. and Mrs. George Haynie have returned to their home in Little Rock after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Havnie. Mrs. Johnny Nelson Texas is .spending the her brothers, William Stewart. of Dallas. week with and Rov Mrs. Jim Smith of Bryan. Te . has been the gucft of Howard Haynie . Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. .1. R. Ucmis have returned from a trip to New York City. Mr. and Mrs. (.'alburn Stewart rnd children ,)o Rene. Betty Lou and BtiMer have ivlurned tu their home in McGehee after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Haynie Mr ld Simpson of Cini s ihe f.iicM of Mr Heini.s and sons. i>untiell Hospital Notes: Hed: Hubert Whitaker. of; Al:s IJradv llonea. Hos--Mi:-. ,1. 11. Ward. Proscut: iiobl-i-.' Wilson. Pre.scoU; Con Soy He Spent 30-Days Inside a Bar Room San Francisco, Oct. 27 —in'] — Police today closed the run of the epic "thirty days and nights in a bar room." H ended in another bookin" however — the booking of Patrick _ Flemming, 23, recently from Elkms W. Va., on a charge of petly theft. Patrolman John Nyland said that for the past month 'Flemming had been living, undetected, in an attir of the Bond Bar on lower Market street. And propriclor Tom Sullivan declared that only now were events Ihc pasl monlh shaping j n io perspective. Patrolman Nyland Sullivan told him the juke box had been jimmied open six limes. Hardboiled eggs and sandwiches disappeared. Bottles of choice liquor vanished. The football pool funds were rifled Loose change from cigar sales couldn't be found. I Today a customer visited the gent's washroom. It appeared incredible, but good bourbon whisky was leaking from the ceiling. lie called Sullivan who called police. They hollered "whoevcr's up there come down." A trapdoor moved. Nyland said Flemming dropped down and said he was sorry he had knocked over a bottle upstairs. The officer said Flemming made _ point of climbing to the altic a few moments before Ihe bar closed. Then he enjoyed Ihe hospitality of the place, slept until mid-day, dropped down for a shave and a stroll, and returned at night. 8 Ed 10'30 New York Tonight: NBC—Paul LaValle Band: die Cantor; 9:30 Bill Stern; Pastels in Rhythm. CBS—7 Jack Carson 8 Ray Mil land in "of Human Boiufage;" 9:30 Spike Jones Revue. ABC—6:30 Lone Ranger; 7'30 This is FBI. MBS — 7 Boris Karloff in "On Borrowed Time;" 7:30 Leave it to Girls. 1949 Cotton Maid to Be Picked Jan. 5 nual convention of the National Council oC Fanner cooperatives Jan. 3-7. Memphis. Tcnn.. Oct. 2f) — (/P) — The 1949 Maid of Cotton will be named here Jan. 5 in conjunction with a nationwide farmer cooperative rally. The National Cotton Council announced yesterday that the contest will be staged during the an- Relieve miseries direct —without "closing" 9:00 Chicago Theatre of Air—M 10:00 Accent on Youth 10:15 Club Rendezvous 10:30 Eddy Duchin's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 Sign Off Top Radio Programs Oct. 29— (/P)— For Delay Can Cause Serious Trouble And May Develop An Infection hnf£ hc Cll ; li ^ kci " ?r, u , do s . omclh i'« about Toe Itch (Athlete's Foot) the bcttci olf you will be. As soon as tiny itching cracks or watery little blisters start to bother you, get a bottle of Nash's KAYO. This produce: developed by over three years of research by Nash Bros. Drug Coml pan.y. i;, one 01 their outstanding contributions to scientific home medication. With each bottle of Nash's Kayo comes a Guarantee Cer- iticate guaranteeing that if you are not satisfied after using iust one-half bottle, return the other hall to your druggist and you will get your money back. All druggists know Nash has stood squarely behind every Nash product for over 25 years. You'll not. find anything better or quicker than Nash's Kayo, so try it at the FIRST sign of dangerous Toe T i ^ ~ 'v,, S!Zfl /m ' obstinate cases containing 4 times as much). John P. Cox Pharmacy —Adv. Saturday Football: ABC 12:45 Notre Dame Navy; MBS 12-45 Cornell Columbia; NBC l'^45 Georgia Tech-Duke; CBS 3:45 Cali- .fornia-Soulhern California. Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. forCoughs.ChestColds.Bronchitis Felt Base eum Rubber Asphalt e Brocsdfeit and NeedSetone If you have a FfooF Problem or a Problem Floor ® « SEE or CALL ® © ra 51 OS. WaSnw* Phone 1291 A Product oj General Motors When we tell you that a Pontiac is even better than it looks, we realize that we are making a strong statement about Pontiac quality. Hut here is an automobile so lburoiiy.bh t;ooj that there is no practical limit to its usefulness, if it is given the proper kind of care. Here is a car so gnail that even its second ami third owners pay it the highest compliments. Here is a car io good that its dependability lasts on und on while the miles add months roll i>y. Here is a car io gout/ that owners say they prefer its performance to that of any car they have ever driven. Ami here is a car so K uotl that its price on a used car lot is often tar higher than the price of cars which tost far more svlien new. In short, here is a car j, goo,/ that it would make you very, very happy—on every count! Please remember this when you order your next car I order a Pontiac . . . ,he car that is always .ind always getting belter.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free