Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 20, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 20, 1954
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Page 3
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, January 20, 1914 HOP I STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS ft SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Bfttween 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Colehdar ^Wednesday, January 20 • The Lilac Garden Club will meet Wednesday, January 20. at 2:30 at the home of Miss Mable Ethridgv. Associate, hostesses will be Mrs . Dewey Camp and Mrs. S. G. Nor- •"•t'on. . Mrs. ; Olin Purtell and Mrs. Victor Cobb Will be hostesses to The Wisteria Garden Club at 1 : 30 on Wednesday, January 20, at the home of Mrs. Purtell. Mrs. Fred Glanton is in charge of the program. A mass arrangement of any material is to be brought by each member. Thursday, January 21 '* The Fulton Rose Garden Club • Will meet at the home of Mrs. W. E. Cox Jr. on Thursday, January 21, at 2:30 p. m., with Mrs. F. O ttughson and Mrs. co-hostesses. Gus Davis as are asked to bring homemade candy for the candy sale. Monday January 25 W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the Methodist church will meet Monday, January 25, at 7:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Lyle McMahen (Oakhaven) with Mrs. Grover Thompson and Mrs. Harrell Hall as co-hostesses. Mrs. H. E. Patterson will Introduce and lead the first session of "The Phophet Jeremiah" assisted by Mesdamcs Wayne Russell, Howard Byers, James Cross and C. V. Nunn, Jr. The devotional poem, "Another Year Is Dawning," will be given by Mrs. John Wilson, Jr. All members are urged to attend. The home of Mrs. Roger Dew will be the scene of the Dnffodill Garden Club meeting on Thursday afternoon, January 21, at 2 o'clock Co-hOslcss will be Mrs. Gordon >,Baylcss. Mrs. Bill Tolleson will " present, the program on "Censer* vation." The Eastern Star will sponsor a spaghetti supper at the Masonic- Hall on Thursday night, January 21,.at 6:30. The public is invited If you plan to attend call 7-3804 or 7-2214 by Wednesday. The regular meeting will follow at 7:30. ••, The Azalea Garden Club will meet ;. Thursday at 2 p. m. at the home of * Mrs. Basil York with Mrs. Cecil Wyatt and Mrs. G. A. Hobbs as co- h'ostesses. The Girl Scout Community Committee will meet Thursday, January 21, at 10 a. m. at the City Hall. Friday, January 22 . On Friday, January 22, at 7:30 :' p. m., the Friday Music Club will j.. rmct in llic home of Mrs. Earl ? O'Neal. The.program on Russian music will be given by Mrs. Jim '* :A11 captains and co-workers for the "Mothers' March On Polio" will have a meeting at the Garland School on January 22 at 2 p. m. : Girl Scout Troop 2 under the leadership of Kay Camp and Mrs. H. H. Tippitt'wiir meet'Friday at 4 p. m. at the Little House. : Girls Paisley 4-H Club Elects Officers The Paisley 4-H Club met Tuesday afternoon, January 19, in the school auditorium with their leader, Mrs. L. B. Wylic. The following new officers wore elected: president, Betty Beard, vice-president, Jo Ann David, secretary, Ann Sprague, and reporter, Linda Rogers. Mrs. Wylic distributed pamphlets to the girls on "Homemade Mixos". i She also showed how to make attractive ties and belts to wear. Next meeting is. scheduled for February 1C. Boyle Continued from Pftga One scotch, gin and sherry; season with assorted canapes. Let stand on one foot for two hours in coward ed, smoke-filled living room white airing political views and exchange ing inside information on gover- night. takes aspirin and goes to ight. takes aspirin find goes lo bed. If all has gone well, the host later should receive at least five invitations to attend similar parties. The main thing is not lo vary the recfpe by introdumcing ribald old party games such as postoffice or pin-the-tail-on-lhe-clonkey. The expodus of Democrats and the reduction in the number of federal employes hew is solving the Washington housing shortage. YOM no longer havo to trade a landlord a key to Ft. Knox in order to get a key to an apartment. One Indy told me there were five vacancies in her building. Be fore he could even more into an apartment he had loosed, a newcomer here was given a new lease by his landlord cutting his rent $13 a month. The falling federal payroll has many businessmen worried. An organization of 100 small firms has started a campaign to lure new industries here in an attempt to make the Washington area dependent on Uncle Sam's Births Mr. and Mrs. John Alvin Anderson of Houston announce the ar- on The ma- Mr, and rival of a son John Alvin, Jr., Saturday, January 16. ternal grandparents arc Mrs. Willie Anderson. Unique Drive Nets Cash for Polio By TED McKENNA VISTA, Calif. W More than City to Meet (Jontlnu*d Worn iPftg* On* Alderman Charles Tfirpley who questioned.the need for a new one when $2,500 would repair the old one". Mayor Wilson cited the demand for a larger machine pies, , day *f bullet wot*d>< Offices ly shot hirrtsStf It ing anythihg could be save pairs. The old machine \vas described a pretty well worn out. Tarpley retorted that the City was going to have to start tightening the purse strings Borne place to pay off a 30 year bond indebtedness. On a motion by, Joe Jones, seconded by H. C. Murphy'the group voted 7 to 1 to'purchase the machine 1 . After champagne is boltledj it develops an 'Unpleasartt sediment which is removed by collecting it in the neck of the bottle and then freezing the wine in the neck, removing the cork and part of the frozen wine and.then replacing the cork. ' '•'•.'.. [nnuiD&niiij •« StJosepteI . ASPIRIN B ' PALL IN AND COUNT'OFF—Terence Albert, 2, of Minneapolis, Minn., pleads with mother dacha- to keep heV brood in order, numerically, that is. Forming a sausage string, the pups are d Eins Zwfel Drel, Vier, Fuenf, and Sechs,, which happen to be numbers one through six in German Even Sough he pups are numbered, Terry has trouble distinguishing them. 125 ousinessmon, public officials and civic loaders were "slaves" here yesterday in a unique fund raising project for the March of Dimes. The "Slave Day" was the sec oncl phase of the polio fund raising drive in this northern San Diego County community. Last month the men were auctioned off as "salves" by Howard D. Cunnemon, news paper distributor. That project brought in more thsn $1,200. An additional $1,000 was collected yes less paychecks. Hurdles to be cleared are the lack of trained f&clory labor here and antiquated zoning laws. Na- turall/, many of the older residents don't want the Washington Mou- ment to be mistaken for a smokestack. Best anecdote I heard in Washington: An elderly public servant here retired aftsr 40 years on the samo government payroll. But soon his wife complained she found him underfoot whenever she tried to do a household chore. "I told my husband he should have rounded out a full 50 years before quitting," she confided to a neighbor. "But you know him— always so impetuous." DOROTHY DIX Husband's Infatuation even 'if I give I don't, know terclay. The lishcd weekly Vista Press pub a special edition yesterday SHEnCER T H P A T » I NOW! ON OUR GIANT PANORAMIC SCREEN! -£»! .«*2-^: ^ WEST'S MOST \^nsm\ HOUR! IMP- MSI OF THE [GOMANCHES coo ^&tf<&t0K »r Starring Broderick CRAWFORD Barbara HALE COLUMBIA PICTURE Feature at: 2:00 - 3:56 - 5:35 - 7:34 - 9:16 ALSO: "Hollywood's Great Comedians" & "Fowl Weather" Cartoon TODAY AND THURSDAY Feature at: 7:34 ' 9:18 PARDON OUR BRAGGING ... But we're mighty proud of our new "Magic Mirror" Screen and Projection Equipment. We think you'll agree it's tops, too! Lancaster May Quit the Movies By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD OP)—Burt Lancaster, leading contender in this ycar'o Oscar race, today made the startling statement that he may quit pictures in a couple of years. Ordinarily, I view such declarations with tongue in cheek. Actors are always saying how they want to get away from it all. But Burt is such an independent and strong- willed cuss that he might do it. Stalked with him in the production offices of Hecht-Lancaster at Keynotes Studios a refurnished 1 quickia lot. But seemed very happy to be behind a desk, much more so than he had ever appeared in his makeup. "Acting in movies is a dreadful bore," he said. "Once in a while you tome across a script that :s exciting to do. But the rest of the time acting is incredibly dull. You do the work in bits and pieces so that it's virtually impossible to build and sustain a performance. Tt takns a great deal of cerebration (thinking—Webster's) to deliver a job that is really outstanding. "Besides, an actor has no real control over his work. He is at the mercy of mechanical factors. On the stage it's different. When you get out in front of the audience, you're on your own. "My great ambition is to get into direction. It fascinates me. I love it. Perhaps in a couple of years I can start making the trans sition from actor to director. I'll do both until I find out if I'm going to be successful in direct- ins. If I'm accepted, I'll give up acting." As a matter of fact, there are some directors who claim Burt has done directing alroadj. He admits "I can't help it," he declared. 'I'm ihe king of a guy who won't do a thing just because I'm told to do it. I have to know why I am doing something, end if it doesn't seem rinht to mo, I'll squawk my head off. Most directors resent this. I drive 'em crazy. "Even on 'From Here to Etern- Dear Miss Dix: Two months ago my husband told me he didn't'love me; that he was in loVe with another woman. She's 43, he's 34. We've been married fourteen years and have four children: Cy my husband, says he will never marry this other woman, him his freedom: where I've failed him.- I've kept his home neat and clean given.him good meals on time and kept his clothes in order. Should-1 take him back, or forget him? He has a terrible, temper. Now he's .left..home and ,is living by himself,.. . . .Nora C., Answer: You enumerate .such ,a long list of things you did;to make your husband comfortable but you left out many you might'haye done. Did you show an interest in his work? Did you have time, to talk to him when he wanted-to talk? Were you ready and willing, to go out with him, if he wanted to go? .In other words, did you give' him companionship, understanding and sympathy as well as good'-housekeeping? Have a good long talk with yourself. Face facts squarely; are you a nagger, do you pay too much attention to your house, and, not enough to the people in it? Are you unduly critical of your husband's friends and relatives? Do you insist on having things your own way in the home? Are you unwilling to entertain your husband's guests? Consider each of these points. U. S. and A&P in •omise WASHINGTON, UP) nisc 'settlement compro- of the government'.s anti-trust suit against the A & P;fpod chain was announced today by ; Atty, Gen. Brownell. The big retail chain will not be broken up. The attorney general said a con- .sent judgment, ,• accepted by both the .Justice Department and the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea.Co., was entered, this morning in : the Federal District Court in New York city before Judge Edward A. Conger. Brownell said the decree provides that A&P must move at once to dissolve Atlantic Commission Company, its produce buying subsidiary. The subsidiary hod been accused of functioning in an inconsistent dual role as a direct buyer for A&P's 6,000 retail stores scattered through 40 states, while at the same time acting as a selling a gent for the A&p suppliers in sales to the big chain's retail competitors. The civil anti-trust action in New York was biought in September, 1949 by .Atty. Gen. McGrath After A&P had been convicted of criminal anti-trust law violations in a trial held at Danville, 111., and had paid $175,000 in fines. The McjGath suit speclticially asked the New York court for an order requiring that the A1P re- tali chain be broken tlown into seven separate .and independetly owed -.retail ..food , t chanls which, would compete with each other. Final Wind Up of Our SEMI ANNUAL SHOE . •... ,- ,, AM shoes have been regrouped and reputed,t sell fash Hurry for these outstanding '• ' LADIES SHOESY $1 - $2 - $3 -:i «&a MENS SHOES NOW ONLY '» X-RAY FITTINGS,, 112 W. Second Husband's Return Expected Since your husband doesn't want a divorce there's practically no question but what he'll return to the family hearth. With four children to care for there's no use precipitating a crisis especially since you quite evidently don't want one. Sit. tight and await .the penient wander er. Make sure you get support for your family while he's gone. Don't let him get used to shirking his rc- sponsiblities. Probably he just needs solitude to think over his problem. With time out to consider the weaknesses of your marriage you'll both get .back pn a sounder foundation of better understanding. Dear Miss Dix: My 45-year-old husband has a marked admiration for girls young enough to be his daughters. At any • gathering he spends all his time in attendance on the younger element. He says he loves me is proud pf me, our children and our home, yet his attention is directed easily toward young single girls. Answer: Your need constant assurance that youth isn't slipping away. course, the girls who respond to his attention are doing so chiefly for business reasons: after all, one doesn't antagonize the boss if one, is tactful. When they get together- and compare notes ,the girls undoubtedly agree that he's a bit silly. As a counlermeasuro, try some flattery on him yourself; I bet it gets results, Lorctta D. man seems to his Of ity' get they thought (studio boss I was nuts. I'd Harry) Cohn, with JEANHA01N POLIY BERGiN (producer Fred) Zinneman togeth er on a Sunday and discuss certain scenes." Burt's passion for independence stems from his earlirr days as a slum kid and later a circus acrobat. More than oner he has revolted under studio control. Now he is able to determine his own fikn destiny almost completely. He and his long-tune partner HaroW Hecht have an impressive schedule of productions lined up for their own company. Although they have made five other pictures, this is the first time they have been entirely independent. FOUND HANGING Dear Miss Dix: I'm very anxious to marry a nice girl, and settle down in a small house I have built. I've been going with a charming girl, but when Tasked her to marry me, she said she didn't know mq well enough. I'm 23, the girl is s 22. Herbert F. Answer: The young lady's anj swer certainly wasn't'.discuraging! Faint heart ne'er won fair lady, remember. Continue your courting, but don't try to rush her to a hasty decision. OSCEOLA iffi r-r The body qf Tomas CANTU, %(#>YEAROLD Me was found hanging by a heavy cord from f. tree near here yesterday. Coroner E. M. Holt withheld a verdict pending further investigation. spW each copy tor ?5 cents. Publisher Everett Remsbury 0,o nated jtV the proceeds, approxi $300. to the * March, of Dear Miss Dix: .When Lonnie went into the army he promised to write me. When he didn'-t, I got his address from his sister, wrote about nine times, but never received a reply. When he came home last week, I learned that he had been married, but is now s arated. He asked me to marry him when he gets his divorce Should : I wait? Carolina R. Answer:' No, with double cm phasis- Apparently you've acteti like such a fool over the boy, thai he's convinced you'll fall into hif arms at any moment. Do keep a bii of pride, and continue going with the boys you met during Lonnie's absence, Pon't play second liddle (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Cockroaches are iound the m,o9$ .j?rjlp»itlye among OH, WHERE is my wandering ad tonight? That's a fair question and deserves a factual answer. When you buy newspaper advertising you have an investment in every copy of the paper that carries your sales message because the circulation of the newspaper is also the circulation of your advertising. So, what you get in return for your advertising dollars depends on the newspaper's circulation. In order that you may buy space in this newspaper as you would make any *The Audit Bureau of Clrculq- tions is a cooperative, nonprofit association of 3,450 advertisers, advertising agencies and pub« lishers. Organized in 1914, A.B.C. established a definition for paid circulation, rules and standards for measuring «irf<|a tions and methods for audhing .and reporting circulation FACTS' sound Business investment, we frold membership y <' in the Audit Bureau of Circulations,* w^UJ~-~' - f '" to advertisers and publishers as A.B;^.* 1 ^ ' lications with paid circulate pie want the paper-are eligible for p ,, ' , v At regular interval? one of the Bureau's staff of experienced circulation auditors our office to make a tho'rough audit'of< lation records. The FACTS that he otyftjgg result of the audit a.re,publtehed i; which tell you; How much Where' it goes; How obtained; How pay for our paper, and many other you need to order to/KNOW what-yjj $ your advertising money, Jt's never necessary for our adverttsjrs 4^ "Oh, where is my wandering »a?' T-fcey g& PACTS from our A.B.G. w^-nd-KNOWa for a copy today, • • MHRMtpMftp ^if^^ ^•i^^^ ^^(^^ «&*. ,>

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