Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 25, 1954 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 25, 1954
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Monday, January 25,1954 HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS TY Phone 7-3431 Between • A. M, *ftd 4 P. M. Calendar 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. Han-ell 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 Bycrs, James Cross and C. V. Nunn, Jr. The devotional poem, "Another Year Is Dawning," will be given by Mrs. John V/ilson, Jr. All members are urged to attend. .The Workers Sunday School Class of the Garrctt Memorial Baptist Church will meet Monday night at 7:15 for their regular monthly meeting in the home of Mrs, Alvin Robinson with Mrs. Dallon Draggs as co-hostess. Each member is asked to bring a gift Tor the sale. The Fidelis Sunday School Class of the Unity Baptist Church will have a meeting in the home of Jimmy and Jerry Wilson on Monday night, January 25, at 7 o'clock Tuesday January 26 The Cosmopolitan Club will have a meeting on Tuesday night at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. Henry Haynes .With , Mrs. Jim McKenzie and Mrs. Teddy Jones as associate hostesses. Chapter AE of the P. E. O. will meet Tuesday, January 26 at 3 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Henry Hay- ncs. Invitations have been issued by Mrs. Jesse Brown, Mrs.' Arval May Mrs. Alvin Reynolds and Mrs. M. 8. Bates to a bridal shower honoring Miss Greta Caston, bride-elect of Charles Gough, on'Tuesday, January 20, from 7 until 9 p. m., at the servation Thought." Following roll call the minutes were read and approved. The treasurer's report and a discussion of Club projects completed the business meeting. Mrs. William C. Tolleson, Jr. presented the program on "Conservation." The meeting was closed with the "Garden Club Creed" by Mrs. C. V. Nunn, Jr. The hostesses served sandwiches and coffee to 12 members. Azalea Garden Club Meets The Azalea Garden Club met Thursday, January 14, at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Basil York with Mrs. Cecil Wyatt and Mrs. G. A. Hobbs as co-hostesses. The entrance hall table and two occasional living room tables held potted plants of greenery, Begonia and African Violets, During the business session which was presided over by the president, Mrs. Early Archer, Jr., reports were given by Mrs. Lyle Brown and Mrs.' Emmett Thompson, followed with a discussion on ways to beautify the lighted entrance to the Fair Park, "Planting and Culture of Gladiolas" was discussed by Mrs. Woody Willis and in keeping with ;he program an arrangement o Valeria gladiolas in a brass con :ainer was brought by Mrs. Roy Stephenson. Individual iced cakes, nuts anc coffee were served to 13 members. Boyle Continued from Page One little music. But we worked up to a top rating in just 14 weeks,and Blossio did a jig. "That girl still flips. And she used to have everything—big money, biq cars, chauffeurs, maids— everything. That's what I mean by ham; you have to enthuse to do good work. And once you really got it, you never lose it." Benny says it's the same way with married life. Ho pointed out that many famous marriages in the show world have survived the hardships and temptations of a precarious field — George Bruns and Oracle Allen, Jack Benny and Mary Livingstone, Fred Allen and Portland Hoffa, and Eddie and Ida Cantor. Why do so many of Hollywood's career marriages break up "Probably because they d on't team their careers," said Benny. "You can't make love over the telephone indefinitely. "Marriage has more hazards than A golf courre. Two married people can have careers, but I think they have to have them together^ There ars too many pitfalls i£ they stay apart too long or too often. "Blossie and I gel up at the same time. We breaklast together talk ov er our business together go to work togethei, come home together, It has to be that way or (GRID) IRON LUNG STRATEGY^-Polio pa'^nts at the Children's Memorial Hospital, in .Omaha, Neb.,.play their own, kind of football game and are just as enthusiastic about it. as any player running for a touchdown in an open field. The youngsters, left to right: Douglas Martin, Gale Brown and Marlen Jacpbsen, are helped daily by the latest therapy in a program aimed at rebuilding their crippled bodies. Games like this one help kqep the patients in a proper spirit. it don • "And make sense, you can't bear malice homo Elm. of Mrs. Bates, 1510 South The Kathleen Mallory Circle of the First Baptist Church will meet 17) in the home of Mrs. Jewell Moore, Jr., at 7:30 p. uary 26. m. Tuesday, Jan- Girl Scout Troop 9 will meet at the Little House on Tuesday, January 26, immediately after school. Hostesses will be Wavalae Honea and Ann Roach. Each girl is asked to bring her thimble. Friday, January 29 Miss Dorothy Marie Bullock and James Edward Robertson of Fort Worth, will be married at 6 p. m., On Friday, January 29, in the First Baptist Church of Hope. Thursday, January 28 There will be a meeting of the Bodcaw Improvement Club at G:30 p. m. on Thursday, January 28. Everyone is asked to bring a covered dish. ^Notice The Mothers' March On Polio meeting will not meet Friday January 22, at Garland School due to weather condition. The meeting will be held . .at Gap.la.nd School .Monday Januarys2Si'!-..at;;3:"4S-v^.s : ,'jft»y, •/•. V Daffodil Garden ''' Club Meets Thursday , On Thursday afternoon, January 21, the Daffodil Garden Club held its regular monthly meeting in the home of Mrs. Roger Dew with Mrs. Gordon Bayless as co-hostess. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. William Routon. Roll was called with each member answering with a "Con- Quality and Economy ... St. Joseph > W ^ ••& m M*» • M. • * ASPIRIN WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 100 Friday Music Club Has Program On Russian Music The Friday Music Club met Fri day night, January 22, in the home of Mrs. Earl O'Neal. Mrs. Jack Gardner, Jr., the president, led a discussion of business during which ime a motion was made for the club's approval and support of the "Juke Box Bill". The program was on Russian Music as follows: "A History of Russian Music' given by Mrs. Jim McKenzie. Vocal selections: "None But the Lonely Heart" by Tschaikowsky and "Slumber Song" by Gretchan inoff sung by Mrs. Harrell Hall accompanied by Mrs. B. C. Hyatt Piano solos: "Russian Romance' from the 4th Concerto in D Minor by Rubinstein and "Dark Eyes" a Russian Gypsy Dance Song playec by Mrs. McDowell Turner. A recording by the Philadelphia Sym phony Orchestra — "Nutcracker Suite" by Tschaikowsky — was .presented' by Mrs. Jew.el Moore, Jr. The Choral Group accompanied by Mrs. B. C. Hyatt sang "The Island' by Rachmaninoff. A dessert plate was .served to fourteen members. Mary Charlene Horton ; Hostess to Melody Maids The Melody Maids 'met at the home of Mary Charlene Horton on Saturday, January 23, with Linda Halbert presiding. Ginanne Graves read the minutes and called the roll, after which a short business meeting was held. The group decided to present a program at the Massingill Home. The president appointed Ginanne Graves, Marion McQueen and Janet McKenzie to make arrangements. The program on "Water Music" was presented by Emma Jean Tollett. Jo Beth Rettig and Carolyn Phillips played piano solos and Carolyn Story sang., The group sang several songs after which refreshments were served to 19 members and Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. Births Mr. and Mrs, R, A. Browning, Jr. of Fort Worth announce the arrival of a son, William Richard, on January 20. Grandparent is Mrs. C. M. Gaines formerly of Hope now of Fort Worth. Coming and Going C. A. Barnes and W. E. Barnes 5HEHGER «' r H . E A T u TODAY AND TUESDAY LATEST NEWS OF THE WORLD CARTOON "LITTLE DUTCH PLATE" TODAY AND TOMORROW Novelty "C<?«m$ I* Q," t Cartoon "Room # N^elty "Lpod gj the Ugly Back in 1921 I invested Blossie's money for her. I made wronj gucsset:, just like a lot of other guys did. I lost $200,000 she hac put by. I lost everything I had my self, including a $3200,000 insurance policy. And thrre were some bac years. "But Blossie never beefed once about the lost money. Never. She wore cloth coats and was cold and she had had three mink coats She never complained. There's a girl with protocol — a real diplomat." The phone rang for Benny in the rectaurant where we weix lunching. He answered it, and returned, saying: "I have to go now. Blossie wem to gat her hair done, and didn' bring along any money. I ha.vs to go onil her out—that cute little monkey." • Virginia to Pick Demo Candidate By D. HAROLD OLIVER WASHINGTON W) —Democrats of Virginia's 9th District will pick the first congressional candiate of the 1954 election year in a convention at Bristol next Saturday. The opposition party thus will get the jump ori .the party in power in the candidate-picking business in what promises to be a long and hard-fought campaign for control of Congress, now almost evenly dividod. Outside the "9th District in Virginia, and state congressional office nomines from Connecticuut and Delaware—and possibly a few Republican selections scattered over the Southern slates—all nominations this year will be by primary- Primaries start as early as April 13 in Illinois and wind up Sept. 29 in Rhode Island. In til" Nov. 2 election there will be at slake 35 U. S. Senate seats in 34 states (New Hampshire elects two; 435 U.S. House memberships, and 34 governorships. The; present Senate lineup is: Repuolicans 47, Democrats 48, independent (Morse) 1. The House: Republicans 219, Democrats 215, independent (Reams) 1. Governors: • Republicans 29, Democrats 19. Decision in Supreme Court LITTLE ROCK — The Ar- fansas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Paul Duncan vs John appealed from Chicot Chancery Court, reversed. Linder Corp., v.s. E. P. Pyeatt nd others, White Chancery, reversed and remanded. L .H. Harmon vs. Nofa Thompson and others, Independence Chancery, reversed. Firemen's Insurance Co., of Newark vs James Motley, Jefferson Circuit, affirmed. R. D. Driver vs W. D. river, ?ulton Chancery, affirmed. McGchee Barik of McGehee, Ark., vs. Charles W.' Greeson and }ons, Inc., Calhoun Chancery, af- irmed. City of Marianna vs Cecil Gray, Jee Chancery, reversed and re- manrled. State vs Bert Williams and others, Arkansas Circuit, modi- n ied .-itid affirmeti. City of Berryvihe vs. W. H. Bynam, Carroll Circuit, modified and affirmed. M. W. Young vs. State Treasurer Vance Clayton, Puiaski Chancery, dffirmed. WINTER WONDERLAND WEDDING—Wedding guests climb the last steps to attend a wedding ceremony in Germany's highest- located church.. Situated atop the Wendelstein Mountain in the Bavarian-Alps, the church was erected in 1889. In the background, at left, are the.Kaiser Mountains, and at right are Hone Tauern Mountains. It was the 250th marriage to be performed in the •* storybook setting. PUFF, PUFF, PUFF — This nicotine machine consumes approximately 15 cartons of cigarets daily in quest of any harmful agents in tobacco smoke. Dr. Alvin I. Kosak watches the puffing performance of the smoking demon which was contrived by the New York University Institute of Industrial Medicine. Hemingway Continued from Page One the landing gear was smashed. When the little Cessna, which had no radio, failed to return to Nairobi, the East African Airways ordered two twin - engine search planes from the city of Entebbe Sunday. They were ordered ta scour the hills and forests of this almost-inaccesible part of East Central Africa for. the misging plan^. Meanwhile, Hemingway and his companions crawled from their damaged craft, ''hitchhiked." a ride on a liver launch carrying lour- sts from Murchisoi. Palls, and were taken to Butiaba 40 miles away. There one o£ the serach planes lad landed and Hemingway and lis p-irly were loaded aboard, But ;he rescue pine crashed and burno.l en takeoff. Again the Hemingway group escaped uninured. This time th.iy decided to stick o the ground. A police rescue >arty took them to Masindi, and hen they headed fo.- Entebbe by oad, n trip of 175 miles south to he snores of fabled Lake Victo ia. Charcoal will absorb far more han its own volume of a gas. of Texarkana, spent Sunday in the iome ol their daughter find sister, Mrs. Sam Betts, Mr, an,d Mrs. Eldredge Formby foave hac) as their house guests, Mr. §tev<? Hays of KAMPALA, UGANDA. (UP) — 2rne p ;t Hemingway, one of the world's greatest Jiving writers, an Js wife survived two jungle air- ilane crashes wihtout injury and vere on their way back to civili ation today. The 55-year-old Hemingway and his fourth wife, the former Mary Welsh cf Chicago, 111., crashed first in a chartered airplane Saturday while en a big game expedition in the wild upper Nile country three miles from Murchison Falls, The plane was only slightly dam aged and the Hemingways were rescued by a launch carrying tou- lists from Murchison Falls yesterday. They were brought to Butiaba on ' the shores of ' Albert, deep in the jungles pf East Cental Af. ,.,-... —Lt.-Gen. Ihsan Eric is the representative of Turkey, the southernmost link In the chain forged in West Europe's defense. He is proud of the touffh Turkish units who have Won honors in Korea and is positive they'll contribute the same fearlessness in the defense of Europe. He is a graduate of the Military Academy in Istan- . bul and of the French Staff College in Paris. Hemingways and the crew were no injured. This, time they were taken to Ma- sindi Uy a police rescue party, and then/beaded by road for Entebbe, where the nearest airfield is located. This was 175 n.iles south, on the north shore of the famed Lake Victoria. Earlier, Capt. R. C. Jude, pilot of a British Overseas Airways Corporation (BOAC) plane, had sighted the wreckage of the original crpsh an.d reported no sign ot life, at' thous" he felt the Hemingways had, CORN KING—Douglas Weekley only weighs BO pounds, but be was big enough to win the Missouri Farmers Association corn-yield contest ' The 11- year-old boy, from Lamlne, Mo., ••averaged' 152.26 bushels per acre to win the contest over some 331 entrants—most of them with 15 to 20 years of experience. He did all the work except lifting the 80-pound fertilizer sacks and disking of land. Mitchell Is Called toT-H Law Hearing By ROWLAND E.VANS JR. WASHINGTON, — The Senate Labor Committee, torn by dissension between Republican and Democratic members, today summoned Secretary of Labor Mitchell as the first. witness in hearings on "President Eisenhower's 14 proposed revisions of the Taft-Hartley. law. Mitchell • wascertain to face earching interrogation from' Democrat and from Republican Sen. Ives of Ndw York over Eisenhower er's recommendation that the government conduct a secret poll of employes ..whenever a labor dispute enters the strike stage. In a speech two weeks ago, Mitchell indicated ho wanted Congress to give special study to this proposal. The other 13 points in Bis. enhower's program he said should speedily be enacted into law. The committee, headed by Sen, H. Alexander Smith (R-NJJ Sen, split wriie open last week when Democrats refused to consent to a vote on Eisenhower's nomination of Alber C. Beesen to the National Labor Relations Board which law ministratipn the Taf^Hartley la Smith chaged his Democatic colleagues with "filibustering" and with attempting to embarass Eisenhower. Sen. Lehman (D-Liby-NY), sup* jorted by the other five committee Democrats. counted angarily here was no suoh intention. He said Democrats were not yet satis 'ied that Beeson was qualified for :he job. For 20 years Lloyd 4. Griffin has raveled 144 miles from Raleigh, N, 2. to his old home town at Edenton and back each Sunday to teach a Sunday school class. survived. plane was net badly dam' "There wag no ^ looked normal," Jude said. He enid then, before he knew that Hemingv/ay aiid h«s wife were sa/^ that in his. opitMon ''survivors would have a good fighting change ai- thoug/i they landeu in a most dangerous dreg/' Juile added that there W{ts "no, sign of fire from the plane's age Officer in Prisoner Case Is Threatened By JOHN W WASHINGTON (Of')— An Aftny colonel said today he has received threatening telephone calls since 1 announced the ai-rest of Gpl. Edward 3. fiickchsoti, the Korean war prisoner <vho chos and then rejected commiiism. Col. Nom, E. Epdowi reported that three callers sharply criticized the Army's handling of the case and made What he described as threats, "One man thought we had promised to free these men and said he dldn t like what we were doing,'' Sprowl reported ''The general idea ,vas 'We'll get you for this.' " Sprowi, publis inforrtiation officer for the military district here, announced Friday that Dickehspn was being held for court-martial on charges of dealing with the enemy and seeking "favorable treatment" as a Red POW. The colonel said he considered his collars cranks and did not ask for police protection. But he said he may start carrying his service revolver. The threats came as a strorri raged between Defense and Army officials over the timing of Dlcken- son's arrest at the Army's Walter Red hospital here. iStfe, M* ^wa ifif cost- 4 creasing efficiently ttt duction. Claude 't,. Welch, dfreetof' I council 1 r, Prodifctiott ing Division, said at the Mwcil also ervatlon of cotton lint i a prdgrrrti gtinpoftfeg" tion, inieef control, tbttottf disease, weed cdhtroJ af" ' tion. Studies In the field of-: includ6: Packaging, prevtipth :nr spots ori finished Ii' " mill, preservation of at the girt arid lire Woman Weds Man Who Helped Her LAS VEGAS, Nev., — Mrs. Emma Jo Johnson has married the man who helped her ^ln fredom from a prison term for a murder never committed. She and Jack Wengers, 40, Las Vegas chef, ware married yesterday in the home of a private detective, Glenn Bodell who uncover-' ed .much of the evidence' which freed her. She was divorced Sat urday frorri Resell Mr 5. Wcngert, 35, in 1931 of second degree* in tho death here of her"' landlady, Mrs. Jane jDhea, Was sentenced to 10 td medical evidence wfcs showing that Mrs. Jones 'wi. f ering from ' an incurable OT mor and would Jiavt> dtiet even if she and Mrs. Wen| not gotten into 'a fight. Mrs. Wengert was" fr Nevada Board of Pardon8 J oles last Wednesday, ing two years and nine" TOM troubled! that troubles) 9 rious results. with th(J«W wl day lorihirrtpo ThornJift Minor ,v Has Suite "J31B E. L i n w o i o d MAIN STREET TAILOR DISPLAY James: R. Scott; Factory Representative;* tyill^ the Spring and Summer line for 1954 Monday Tuesday at my shop on A J - ! -•"--'' ? '** """**• $25.00 on the Oldest Storrs-Schaefer Suit ne new 1954 model. . Farmer's Week . ... January ^§ : 1T^I You're Invited tb; FARMm THURSDAY JAN. ™ * ^ • • t^^iM&^e^mk^ ^ JtiH '+&$$&>}¥& , * wtllflrwwf/VL'- fe^.,, ^sif #f* f v ^ K/0'o^ 1 t.?V' I *J *9\ \ wV» lllwll ^*|B^|^I**"" «-^^» Tpwjp-j^* jp« •wr*,*ff£ Farmers of Hope gnd Herrfp'stlg^ County the follpwing HlQ^-'^*"* chants Invite each ~ f '*"^' your families to corr week. Thursday will beyourdgyJn nppej r- I I J I j_ i \ r'-f.r. i Free lunch and lots, of \ ment await you, Plan No>v to Be Register at the Thursday between 9 gM 11 ' 7 v ^ t MORGAN FOSTER'S FAMitY SI HOPE BUILDERS SU JOHN p, wzm J, C. PSNNiV Cljy . BURKrSSHQI" COUfER TIRE 4 BA1 JHER8IRT-

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free