Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, January 18, 1954
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Page 6
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STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS tfnt t,'. CJK •*- Montana Sry-aftef a new spear« 'xtoette itorm battered &wn2' three dead. is, heavy MUttf snow thvJndferstorm which ,t»(jlts yesterday PRESCOTT NEWS Legal Notice I, LE&AL NOTICE NOTICE __. YOima, COOK AND Ojl xw,~ ,'0 ALLWH.OM Y; CONCERN: •/" e that ort the'4th day tififlrj, 1954, a Petition was __1ie Mousei' Ir, «i*-'?PrO' ,»f Htmpslea'd County, i$,' for .the adoption of ccr- tefsons ' named 'Sherr 1 ? Leu iSijid Mildred Louise "Cook, '.ilBless you appear within SO)'days after tWtfate of Ifce" and show cause against S^plicaUon, the petition shall " * as eonfasscd and a decree on' entered, this 9th day o£ January, * 1 J*XVcSey, Attorney mjttn, Jr., Guardian Ad Litem tdfed Cook, Incompetent. ""' Hawthorne, Clerk •thur C. Anderson, D. C. Tuesday Jahuary 19 The Prescolt Garden Club wil rheet on Tuesday afternoon at 2:31 In the home of Mrs. L. D. Kinoy § With co-hostess Mrs. Gebrg» Cash man and Mrs. N. N. Daniel. The Rose Garden Club will mec: Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 In the home of Mrs. E. R. Ward with Mrs Virgil Daniel Jr. find Mrs. Frank Mnltim, Jr. associate hostess. Legal Notice ,,.vl" : ln-thc Chancery Court of fca^'Hempstcad County, Ark. Sl :,.., ,. 'Plaintiff , Defendant ORDER tj, Minnie D. While, pi>ear in .this court thirty "days' and answer the 'the Plaintiff, M. S. *•' _ > Hand and the seal of .ls'fllh day of January V; Garrett Willis,' Clerk Lj.<£•„*.• ' ' *' ' 1 •(3 1 'M*' L lotice ^, ' ,NOT,ICE r.HE'l*p00ATE COURT OF JEMKBTEAD COUNTY, 5A3 r ___ or iSSSTXTiji OF-< - fPllf'V-, > '. No, 918 $ey£dec&ased i jte.«««aU««ii ? jjf decedent: 17, 1053 /was," appointed MJ-T r- lc , estate of the arned 'deeedent'on the 7 day SLj/.<«ci ,' " ' claims against v _,, exftiblf them,' duly jjvv^-w'undersigned within ujs^frem, the date of the illation qf this notice, or i'US-b's^fdr^Ver barred and 'd's-from any'benefit in the &{«%rst published 11 day , „ f!%/Hope. Arkansas ' Legal Notice >•*.. k ^^ f j > of Expenditures ix Levy for Fiscal July 1, 1955, to ftpjiidjtffl June 30, 1956 )pard of Directors of Spring fool' District No .10 of Hemp~y, Arkansas, In com- i' the requirements of _ r ,651 and of Amendment he'5£onsttti|Won of the State «fcs.A«i, ^, ave p re p 9re d, a p- hereby make public jt of, expenditures ,tax rate as fol- »t^Control«.$850; • Instruc- 00 • Operation of School *$?000 ' Maintenance of injt 'BH4 Equipment,' $3,- i»ry Agencies (including [IdnV ' $6,500; Fixed QQj&j Capital Outlay, $3,Service, $70p. de fpr the foregoing pro, jTet of expenditures the jpf/Divectors proposes a tax • r °1>jrnills. This tax levy in- B-present 'continuing levy >$tjrement of present in- thifl 12 day of January, DARP OF ' DIRECTORS, H'^g Htt School District pfo, 10 of Hempstead ''County, Arkansas ; >|A Chester May, President "<^'"Hi B. SflOter, S»n«Mal«jr Syrfeet of Expenditures viffih Tax Uevy'for Fis%$$? Peglnning Wy 1 1,.'1955, rid-.Including June 30, 1956 • "3nar4 T "pf Directors 'of Sara" - ^chool District "No. 9 toward and Hempstead •Kansas, in compliance of Act 403 of t 40 to the i th,^ State of Arkan- pared, .approved, and .public the proposed ^jjenjJHuteE together •^te as follows: •oj, |1,500.00; In- ,OQ; Operation of ," $3,500.00; Maln- l Plgut and SJquip^ the tay flf;fa.nmry, Wednesday January 20 Mrs. Guss McCaskill will enter tain members of the Wednesday Bridge Club at her home 011 Wocl. riesday afternoon at 2:30. On Wednesday evening Presbyterian and their friends will rncr.t lor supper at 6:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs- J. H, Spoonor from the Add- can Mission Field will be guests. Presbyterian Men To Hold District Meeting Men of the Presbyterian Church of the western section of. Ouchitu Presbyterian will meet for a training session and inspirational speak or at the Prescott church Sunday Jan, 17lh from 4:00 to 9:00 p. m. the women of the church will serve supper at 6:00 p. m. Mr. C. W. Dews, vice president of the western section will arrange the entertainment. Dr. S. J. Patterson, head of men's work in the General Assembly, will be the honored guest and principal, speaker. Jr. G. A.'S Meet The Junior Girl's Auxiliary o£ the First Baptist Church met on Thursday afternoon in the home of their couricelor, Mrs. Wesley Lincl sey, for the regular meeting. v Mrs. Lindscy voiced the opening prayer after while an information program on "Foreign Students in ihe United States" was given by Carol Sue Ferguson, program chair man, assisted by Marilyn Buchanan, Pat Wilson, Caroline Raines, and Betty Lindsey. The meeting closed with prayer by Carol Sue Ferguson. '. .' During the social hour Mrs. Lindsey served hot chocolate and cookies. B. & PW Has Dinner Meeting The monthly business and diner meeting of the Prescott Business and Professional Women's Club was 1 held on Tuesday evening- at the Lawson Hotel, Mrs, Jess Hays, president, conducted the .business meeting anc welcomed guests of the club. Miss Mary Jo Hamilton showed slides and gave interesting comments on pictures she took in Europe last summer while she was the gUest of her brother, Lt. Jim Hamilton and Mrs. Hamilton. Rainbow Assembly Installs • •;•• ; New Officers Prescott Chapter of Rainbow Assembly for Girl's held election of officers at last meeting of the year on Tuesday evening at the Ma- 'sonic Hall, Mrs. George Cashman, assisted by Miss Betty Danner draped the altar in memory of Mr. .Mark Sexton of McAlister, Okla., founder and organizer of Rainbow Assembly who died December"20, 1953, in McAlister. Mrs. Watson Buchanan, Mother Adisor of Rainbow and Chairman of the Board of Advisors, announces the following elected officers. Mary Jewell Herring/Worthy Advisor; Emily Mitchell, '. Associate Worthy Advisor; Charity. Betty Danner Hope Frances Woblcy Faith Claudette Smith; Recorder. Nina MiJam, treasurer, Geneviev'e King, 'Love Elizabeth Koslosky; Nature, Patsy Hasley; Religioa. RSta Warren; Immorality, Mary Yancey; Fidelity, Betty Erskiite; Patroitism, Patsy Wilson; Service. Sue Keeley; Outer Observer, Cnr- 9lyn Andrews; Confidential' Ob server, Simoue Golden, Musician Judy Gilbert; Chaplain, Freddie Moberg; Drill leader, June Gary Choir Director, Margaret .Scott. Mr. Jack Leslie was elected as Chapter Dad and Bobby McBrayer as Chapter Sweethearts, Mrs. Sid Purtle Hostess To Presoott H. D. Club Mrs, Sid Purtle was hostess to the Prescott Home Demonstration Club at her home on January 12th with eight members present. Mrs. Virgil Daniel Jr. president presided and conducted the busi' ness- the inspiring devotional thought was given by Mrs. J-.owi« Garrett. Mrs. Al Daniel gave an intensity discussion on "The Attractive Child." During the social hour the hostess served cake and coffee. The February meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. Carol Brut ton. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee Entertain Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee Sr. entertained at diner on Wednesday evening complimenting the staff ol Rephan's Pepartment Store. The living room was decorated with bouquets of violets. The dining table was overlaid With a white linen cloth centered •with a floral decoration placed on a raised antique juflector flanked by green tapers in silver holder?. Covers were laid for Mfc .and Mrs. Coy Dewoody, Mr. and Mr*. Edgar Andrews, Miss Caroline Su» Andrews, Mrs. Mettie Robinson the host and hostess Mrs. Reynolds Hostess To To '47 fclub The home of Mrs. Bob Reynolds was the scene for the meeting oi the '47 Bridge Club on Wednesday afternoon. An artistic arrangement of yellow mums decorated the living room and a bouquet of white mums centered the dining table. Mrs. J. T, Worthinglon was awarded the high score club prize, Mrs Archie Johnson the high score guest prize and Mrs. D. L. Moscley th« cut prize. Mrs. Jack Harrell, Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr. Mrs. D. L. Moscley, and Mrs. Archie Johnson were guests. Members present included Mrs. Jim Nelson, Mrs. E. R. Ward, Meg, Charlie Scott, Mrs, Charlie Dews, Mrs. C. R. Gray, Mrs .O. W. Wattins, Mrs. Glenn Halrslon and Mrs VVorthington. A dainty sandwich, .course waa served. •',",'' '.:„. Gilbert Buchanan)' s^udgiillj'aC.lhe University 'of Arkansas, Fayetteville, is spending several days with his mother, Mrs. William Buchanan on account of illness. Soviets seem determined never to yield by reason or peaceful persuasion. So far, by its rnctics and prop- igancla. Russia hat. done cxtreme- y well in helping Western Europe stay divided. The hope of a sin- }lc army looks more forlorn daily. At Berlin, if Mololov continues these tactics ,as he undoubtedly will, by playing off the United States, Britain and France against >ne another, weakening their a)- ianca, his mission in Russian eyes will be a great success. The three Allies can't play off Molotov against anyone, unless it s worldcpinion, ot which Moscow s aware but to which it never makes basic concessions. Mrs. Mark Justiss left Wednesday for San Antonio, Texas to accompany Lt. Col. and Mrs. S. B. Scott home where he has been a patient in, Brooks General Hospi tal. They arrived Friday. Mrs. C. H. Tompkins has returned from San Antonio, Texas where she spent the past several weeks with her daughter, Mrs. John Lawson Felder and family. Mrs. O. G. Hirst has returned from Little Rock where she was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Matt Hilt. .-.•;• „ \$ Mr. and Mrs. Allen Jones of Glen- dize, Montana are spending several weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lige Martin, ahd sister, Mrs. Dale Ledbetter and family. Mrs. Jim White, who has been visiting her son, Arliss White and family in Tuscon, Ariz, has returned home. Rev. W.. G. Bensberg and Mr. Tom Hitt attended Ouchita Presbytery in Camden on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Peters were Monday visitors in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Dcwoy Stripling have had as their guests Mr. and Mrs. Jim Moore of Fulton and Mrs, Pearl Morgan of Little Rock. Mrs. Marie Broach of Camden is taking: a six weeks course in county field experience at the Nevada County Health Department under the supervisions of Mrs. Max Kitchens. Mrs. Clint Adams of Camden is at the bedside of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Hirst of Rosston, who is ill in the Cora Donnell Hospital. Mrs; Bert Scott Jr. of McCaskill is ill in the Cora Donnell Hospital. combined to staH transportation pnd keep most of the state buttoned up for the third straight day- Temneratures sank again earjy today to'as low as 22 degrees below /ero. TKW (rf the dsad were killed In separate autp accidents attributed to hazardous driving conditions. J tWv4 vicUm of the storm* Old Hands Go Into Big Four Conference By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON OP — An invisible sign — "No Children Allowed" -- vill hang outsiJe 'the conference coin door v/hen the Big Four foreign .'nii-iistcrs meet in Berlin Jan. Not one of the four — on one side the United • Stntes' Dulles, Britain's Eden, Francft's^jBJd'ai and on the other s/de JRuss'ia's Mol- )tov — has any resemblance to a Jabe in the thorny,,woods of East Wost relations. They have dealt enc'n other many times before, n many ways. Neitner the Allies nor. the Rus ians can have any illusions about vhat they're up against and per- laps not much hope for'any prog- •ess through talking. AH of them, nevertheless, may well be self- conscious when they meet. For this conference is the result if multiple pressures from the people of tbo world, expressed or im- )llod, upon their leaders to make ome effort to\vard peace beside o unimaginative reliance upon vcapons. In Stalin's latex- .years', thanks nostly to him, the wast and Rusin were not on speaking terms. Face to face, that is. If they alked at all it was across continents in interviews and speeches or through ambassadors or notes. When Malenkov succeeded Stalin and membled about peace, the Al* ies saw a chance to show the rest of the world they at least would ike to break the ice. They peppered Mosco\y with requests for a conference. That Molotov agree to go to Berlin i? protably due more to con- cnrn sbout .haw Russia wo.ul,d, look if fc^e refused than hope, or desire, for peace or any willingness to yield an inch. For ti>st niatter, there's no sign the West \vJU yield any inches either at BevUp. What Russia appaiently feais most iu Western ITm-ppe is a single Arctic Air Has Grip on Much of U.S. By United Press A niimbing bl*st of Arctic air an- gulfed n-iuch of the eastern two- a live, the better the chance or (thirds of the nations in sub-zero as military reasons. So long as Western Europe had not decided to get Up the army, it£ people can re- taifl the luxuary of hpnig they won't have to make that decision, with the scrafices it implies. They remain divided as to whether they Should and opea to piomises dangled by Moscow if they don't. And, the longer Western Europe Is divided on tin singln army idea, its old enmities and rivalries stay the local Communist parties make hpy from within. Further, Western Europe, to and sub-freezing cold today but thn weatherman insisted it was ac- fully'tunlly warming up in some sections. At the. same time northern cali-i Russia for concessions which theifornii, battered by a violent wind armed and realizing its strength, would be in a position to pressure and viin storm Saturday, prepared for a new storm and blizzard- weary Montana got more snow. The mercury plunged below the zero mark from North Dakota to Maim:. Temperatures were near zero o 1 s ewhcre throughout the notrhern half of the country from the Rockies to New York state. Tli3 ice- box of the nation again was International Falls, Minn., with nine below zero. Yesterday, the mercury hit 40 below there and forecasters maintained today's temperature of only nine below showed that the weather was warming up. Southerly winds began to raise temperatures in the Mississippi Valley and western Great Lakes. Since Wcsteivi Germany —re-| The slight wanning was welcome in Chicago, where firemen yesterday had to build a bonfire around of Allied strength in Europe. armed or unarmed — is the key any settlement in Europe the Berlin conference seems doomed not to open the innermost door to peace. • There are other points on which Russia -wants Germany to re-, Russia and the United States will main unarmed. Dulles said only |not agree at Berlin; but the dis- last week a rearmed Western Ger- j agreement on Germany is enough many just be the foundation tone for a starter. DEAR MOM—It's quite apparent that actress June Allyson's children, Pamela, 5, and Richard, 3, are just as fond of their Mom as are members of the Southern California Photographers' Association. They named the lovely screen star "Movie Mother of the Year." According to the organization, June represents the ideaJ mother, typifying American youth, maternal warmth and an understanding of children. a hydrant 1 ' to unfreeze it and extinguish a blaze. ! The wintry blast also spiked a 1 survival of the fittest" test for a troop of Boy Scouts at Marshfield, Wis. When the mercury hit 31 below, the Scout leaders excused the boys from the teat, deciding it was! lob cold for survival. I and parts of New Mexico. Light freezing drizk- fell in sections of Eastern Oklahoma, Eastern Kansas and Western Missouri, eating highways with ice. Mondoy, January 18, 1954 Big Four Meet to Open on Schedule By TOM REEDY BERLIN, UP)— Experts for the big Four set to work today to plan security and housekeeping details cf the Berlin foreign ministers conference. A compromise last night on sites for the session assured that the parley will open on schedule next Monday. The American, British, french and Russian commandants of the divided city appointed deputies to moot late today to work out detailed arrangements for the conference on German unity and the Austrian peace treaty. Orders from their home governments ended 10 dnys of wrangling over the conference site. The three Western military chiefs and Soviet Comrmndant Sergei Dengin agreed last night that the ministers will meet lor one week—-the second— in the Soviet Embassy in East Berlin, and for the first and third weeks in the building in the American sector formerly used by the Allied Control Council. Tereaftcr a communique said "the place of meetings will depend upon the course of the conference." The cold wave, spreading eastward, , also knifed deep into the southland. Temperatures were below the freezing mark as far south as North Carolina, Alabama, Arkansas, extreme Northern l Texas ARKANSAN DIES MARION, Ind. HP! •— A 50-year- old 80:10, Ark. man who was injured Friday in a two-truck collision near here, died Saturday. He was Charles Cummings. His son, James, 17, was killed .instantly whon Cummings' light truck and a big transport collided. 'The Danube River runs through six European countries in its 1,750 mile course. The Mason-Dixon line between Pennsylvania and Maryland, famed as the divisinon between North and South was set up to end disputes over private land grants. AT YOUR FORD DEALER'S NOW v r <'*, * v 4 STYLE DIVIDEND For SVSore"Car declares a No CAR in the low-price field has ever offered so many "Worth More" features as the '54 Ford. In addition to aU the features that have already established Ford as the "Worth More" car, you now get a host of brand new dividends. These include a choice of two new deep-block engines, most modern in the industry . . . new Ball-Joint Front Suspension, greatest advance in chassis design in 20 years . .. beautiful new interiors . . . and styling that will make your heart beat faster, DRIVING EASE Plus live optional power assists* you might find only in America's costliest cars Master-Guide power steering does up to 75% of your steering work for you , . . makes parking a pleasure. Swift Sure Power Brakes do up to one- third of the work of stopping for you! Stop and go driving is easier. Power-lift Windows open or close smoothly, silently, electrically at the touch of a button. 4-Woy Power Seat goes up or down . . . forward or back at a touch of the controls. Fordomatie Drive combines smoothness of a fluid torque converter, "go" of automatic gears. *At extra cost. The newj13Q-h,p, W-BIOCK OVERHEAD VALVES HIGH-TURBULENCE COMBUSTION CHAMBERS SHORT-STROKE, LOW-FRICTION DESIGN The new 115-h.p. -BLOCK OVERHEAD VALVES HIGH-TURBULENCE COMBUSTION CHAMBERS SHORT-STROKE, LOW-FRICTION DESIGN DOUBLE-DECK INTAKE MANIFOLD DEEP-CAST "Y"-BLOCK 4-PORT INTAKE MANIFOLD DEEP-CAST "["-BLOCK •RIPE DIVIDEND More than ever... THE STANDARD for THE AMERICAN ROAD Now Ball-Joint Front Suspension This revolutionary new suspension allows greater up and down wheel travel for a smoother ride. Helps keep wheels in true alignment for consistently easy handling. Lubrication points are cut from sixteen to four. 1954 The greatest engine advances since the original FORD V-8! Twenty-two years ago Ford introduced to the low-price field a fine-quality, precision-engineered V-8 engine, This basic design quickly established a new standard of performance for low-priced cars. And now, with its 22 years' experience in building over 13,000,000 V-8's, it is only logical that Ford is first in its field to introduce a brand new type of V-8— the Y-block V-8 . . . together with the most modern Six in the industry—the new and advanced I-block Six. P.P.A.F. Test Drive til© 154 FORD,,, with mow when you buy it, worth mow when you sett it HOPE AUTO CO. Phone •>. ^ YOUR FORD PEALER FOR OVER 30 YEARS t • ^ W, Swond St. A> ,^

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