Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 27, 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 27, 1954
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Page 3
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edrtesdoy, Jartuafy 27, 1954 HOP! STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M, and 4 P. M* Calendar [ Wednesday, January 27 tiss Dorothy Bullock, bride- let of James Edward Robertson, Hi be entertained with a miscel- jieous shower Wednesday night, |huary 27, (Tonight) at the home [Mrs. George Garrett. Hostesses !ll be Miss Julia Sutton, Mrs. Lee [cCain, Mrs. C. P. Munn and Mrs. arrett. ne ||f Thursday, January 28 There will be a meeting of the iffeodcaw Improvement Club at 6:30 W ). m. on Thursday, January 28. BiSveryone is asked to bring a cov- Ptcred dish. NOW! At: 2:49 - 4:59 - 7:09 9:19 LAWLESS TEXAS, 1869 ...a Head-on Gun-Thundering Clash! RANDOLPH s m Lex Phyllis BARKER-KIRK Novelty, "Flying Horseshoes" Travel, "Copenhagen, City of Towers" The ladies of the Hope Country ;iub will have a luncheon at 12:30 on Thursday, January 28. Mrs. C. C. Lewis and 'Mrs. Charles Harrell will be co-hostesses. 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, Marilyn Monroe Again Suspended There will be a March of Dimes Benefit at the VFW Hut on Friday, January 29, at 7:30 p. m. All members of the VFW Post and Auxiliary and their guests are invited. All proceeds go to the polio drive. » —^—— Mrs. Moore Entertains WMS Circle Mrs. Jewel Moore Jr., entertained the Kathleen Mallory Circle of the W. M. S. of the First Baptist Church in her home on East Seventh street, Tuesday night. During the business session which preceded the program, several items of business were discussed, with Mrs. Earl Bailey circle president, in charge. The topic of the program was "Revealing the Savior To Students From Other Lands." Mrs. Woodard Cox, program chairman, presented the program, assisted by ' Mcs- dames Horace Hubbard, J. V. Moore, Jr., Earl Bailey, J. T. Crosby., Jr., Harold Brents, A. L. Bran- HOLLYWOOD WM- Marily Monroe is suspended again, for refusing a movie role, and there is talk that the picture she rejected may be made wllnout her. She WPS suspended Jan. 5, when she disappeared. But Frank Sinatra left a reconciliation with his wife Ava Gardner in Reme and flew to Hollywood on time for his role in the same film. Shooting was delayed, and when Miss Monroe turned up married o Jos DiMaggio her studio re- ented and gave her until yester- ay to report. She didn't, and her attorney announced: "Miss Monroe has au- horized me to make this statement: She has read the script and does not care to do the picture." Miss Monroe was promptly suspended again. Marilyn and Joo have been honeymooning in an undisclosed spot. He is now in New York. The studio ja'.d Marilyn was in Los Angeles, but it didn't know just where. non and Cecil O'Steen. The hostess served a dessert plate and coffee to ten old memb ers and one new member Mrs. W. W. Andrews. Dorothy Bullock Honored With Miscellaneous Shower Mrs. Buck Goodwin and Mrs. Wilma Garrett honored Miss Dorothy Bullock, bride-elect of James Edward Robertson, with a miscellaneous 'shower on Tuesday night, Jan uary 26, at the home of Mrs. Goodwin on the Rosston Road. The} honoree was presented corsage of miniature kitchen utensils and was the recipient of many useful gifts. Games were played with prizes being won by Mrs. Wanda Hartsfield and Miss Bullock. The hostesses then served refresh ments to 17. guests. Jeanne Grain Says Star Too Pampered By BOB HOMAS HOLLYWOOD —Jeanne Grain is bad: from the wilds of Africa with the comment that Hollywood stars r.ie codJlcd and pampered too much. The flame-haired mother of four filmed "Duel in the Jungle" with Dana Andrews. This was he r first independent venture after 10 years of the glamor trt-.atment at 20th Century-Fox. She says it was an eye c.poner for her. "I never realized how much is I done for a star at the studios," she remarked. "There is someone to take care of your hair, your makeup, your clothes, everything. If you have to w&lk clown a hallway in a scene, the director thinks abou t whether you should do it or a double should be hired. "In Africa it was different. We were on our own. Our assistant director was killed on the rapids rehearsing a scene which Danua Hughes Is a Stranger to Own Studio By JAMES BACON HOLL Y W 0 O D tfl — Howard Hughes runs one of Hollywood's major motion picture studios. B"ut he has never been inside it. He confirmed that long-circulated rumon in a rare personal interview, siting in his inexpensive, 4-year-old car on a darkened air field in a driving rain. His own story: "I have never been in the place. In a quarter cenlury in and around Hollywood, Hughes hasn't given a handful of interviews or press 'jonferenccs. Occasionally, a reporter gets to take with him, as I have, but it's a casual meet-in ing, accidental, brief but pleasant. So when you write about the fabulous life of this multimillionaire, you do it largely without his help. The dark, rain drenched setting for this interview sounds typical of tho way Hughes always tries to koeo in the shadows. But it wasn't. He was planning to fly out of town, so the airport was a ^convenient spot. He Vvhnted 1o talk about some of the stories which have grown up around him—and which he or his crop of press tgcnts never took the trouble to deny. In fact, sometimes his publicity men have almost as hard a time catching him as do newspapermen. One of the stories—tole me by Top Radio Programs NEW VOR K — Selected programs tonight: NBC — 7:30 Great Gildersleeve; 8:30 Big Story; 9:15 Cflii You Top This. CBS — 7 FBI In Peace and War; 8 Crima Photos; 8:30 Crime Classics. ABC — 6:30 Lone Ranger; 8 Playhouse. MBS —7 Squad Room; 8:30 Family Theater, Jimmy Durante. KCMC Television 2:00 Test Pattern 2:45 Film Feature 3:15 Love of Life CBS 3:30 On Your Account NBC . v 4:00 'Happy Home Show 4:25 Movie Previews 4:30 Western Theatre 5:30 Kit Carson 6:00 Bandstand 6:30 Edwards & News CBS 6:45 Evening News 7:00 Groucho Marx NBC 7:30 Four Star Playhouse CBS 8:00 Strike It Rick CBS 8:00 Where's Raymond ABC 8:30 Ford Theatre NBC 9:00 Badge 714 9:30 Place the Face CBS 30:00 News Headlines 10:03 Channel 6 Theatre 11:05 Sign Off a most reliable source is that Mrs. McMahen Hostess To WSCS Circle 5 Circle 5 of the WSCS of the First Methodist Church met in the home of Mrs. Lyle McMahen in Oakhaven Monday night, January 25, at 7:30. Assisting Mrs. McMahen as hostess were Mrs. Grover Thompson and Mrs. Harrell Hall. The meeting was opened with a TODAY AND THURSDAY FEATURE AT: 7:34 - 9:18 Happy- Hearted, Carefree Musical! NOVELTY, "SKY POLICE" CARTOON, "FIREMAN'S BRAWL' and were supposed to do in a a small river boat two hours later. I had one swimming scene in the rive'r, and had to be tied by ropes underwater so away. I had faith in wouldn't be swept our director, George Marshall. When you get that way, you're willing to undertake anything, no matter what the dangeris. I think it's good too. song led by Mrs. Hall accompanied by Mrs. John Ybcum. Mrs.- Claude Tillery who is circle leader presided over' the busines_s session. Mrs. Tillery told of the Attendance Campaign being conducted by the church and urged each member to attend at least one phurch service each Sunday. A letter from the head of the Korean orphanage which received clothes from the circle was read. The Koreans thank ed the circle for this box. Mrs. John L. Wilson, Jr. gave the devotional poem, "Another Year Is Dawning." Mrs. H. E\ Patterson assisted by Mesdames C. V. Nunn, Jr., Howarfi Byers, Wayne Russell, and James Cross, introduced and lead the first chapter of the Book of Jeremiah. Four new members, Mrs. Ernest Turner, Mrs. Pauline Tyner, Miss Mary Anita Laseler and Mrs. Binton Davis, and four visitors, Mrs. J. W. Perkins, Mrs. Milton Eason Mrs. H. E. Patterson and Miss Bren da Hamm attended this meeting. The hostesses served a dessert plate with coffee to those present. SINGER January Used Machine CLEARANCE SALE John Wayne drew $750,000 in sa'- ary because of long delays on the still-unreleased film, "Jet Pilot." The picture was made four years ago at a cost of four million dollars and probably will be released some time this year. Cutting and dubbing work is responsible for the delay, says Hughes. He added: "Wyane worked no longer than usual in this. The delay has been only in releasing. He got his regular pay, around $200,000. "And Janet Leigh's costumes will not be out of stuie. She plays a Russian flier in the movie." Although she was an unkno\vn when the film was made. Hughes says, she hadn't appeared to better ad vantage in any movie since. Hollywood often thinks of Hughes as a . grim, ruthless, domineering man. But talking to him oyer the rain, he was charming, easy-going aughod heartily and often. He iaughs most at the tale: about him which don't Involve his jusiness judgment. Like the one hat Lana Turner in anticipation of marriage, once had sheets mon ogramrned "HH" and he suggested she wed Huntington Hartford. But he is deeply concerned abou —some of the other stories. Almos without exception, he denies them Yet he concedse that his unortho dox way of doing business probab [y is at the root of most of them HKO minority sotckholders, hi believes, sometimes use storie about him as the basis for law suits. This can cost plenty, he says He tells o f one magazine article lighly critical of his managemen of the ctudio. "One stockholder even came to court with the article pasted on cardboard and the lawyers ques- ,ioned me about it, paragraph for paragraph." That's one reason he doesn't like publicity. He one of the nation's more famous courtroom regulars. "There was once," he recalled fondly, "when I went a couple 'rt years without litigation." He released both -'The Outlaw" and the current "French Line" without seals of approval from the Motion Picture Association. One surprising claim from Hughes: Neither has been cut because of censor trouble. 'French Line' in its original uncut version still JP running in St. Louis and will continue to do so until the customers decide otherwise, 1 ' Hughes said. Tremendous Values on SINGER Electric Trade-ins including some floor models and salesmen's demonstrators. DURING 1 selection of other make used machines. Alany pne or t wo pf g kind, CHOOSE TOURS T| W AT Y|l| SINGER SEWING CENTER .101 Boyle Continued from Paga One o be cowboys, guyy who arc jart ii'ne actors, guys who write and sell television scripts, old guys tvho used to drive horse cars, way Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas and California raise practically all the rice produced in the United States. You KC-t a bigger thrill out of acting, and think your work is more vital. 'A lot of Hollywood stars lose their vitality because everything is done for thorn. They lack the vigor cf actually performing." It is more than half a yearsince Jeanne ended her long association with 20th-Fox and askedher if she regretted asking for her freedom.. Not in the least," she said. t was well worth the $40,000 hadtopayto get out." This was, news to me, and asked her about ii. 'My option had plready been picked up for another year," she explained. "But I didn't like the way was bein? treated. Oh, loved the people I worked with everyone was nice to me. But the pictures! We will draw the curtain of charity over the last three I made there. 'When you've been at a studio as lona as svas, you face a problem- They say they have built your name vp and they have a right to use iV On the other hand, if you let them put you into anything, your name loses the value they have created. "Jt was clear that they were Knocking out several pictures in preparation to putting all their mone/ into pinemaScope production decided J didn't want to be used in thatsetup . So I pa,id. $40 for my freedom." ft 8 young guys working their through law school. They feud with the traffic cops endlessly, but in emergencies they have saved .many a cop's life. About the only thing they agree on io thai women can't drive as well as men — and doctors can't drive as well as women. "Doctors shouldn't be allowed out in a car alone," one said em- phatica'ily. "They may be able to .'ite on a human head, but put them behind wheel a'nd they don't know how to operate at all. You never know what they'll do next. And that doesn't seem right, as mast of them have gone to college, end got educated." One of the cabbies I remember best was the man who liked to drive at night. "I can't take it at home," he said. "We lost our ot.-ly kid in Korea. My wife had kept his baby shoes,. and she gets them out now and starts crying. I can't sit there and look at her. I'd rather be' out working. ''You know, sometimes late at night when hardly no one's on the street, and I'm cruising around looking for a fare, I get a funny feeling my kid is riding in the seat -beside me, just like he die when lie was a boy. Somehow i doesn't make me feel sad at all It's just like it was before he grew up and they gave him a uniform. He keeps me company." The city has its dwindling quota of women cab drivers, most o: whom got into th-3 business during th e last war. I rode with one to other day, an elderly woman 11 years on the job. "Do.i't know how much longer '. can take this," she said. "I usec Lo be a school teacher until I mar ried. When I lost my husband 1! years . ago I bought me this cab .vith the insurance money. ,"It is hard work but I couldn': ifford ic go back to teaching. Not enough money in it. Besides it doesn't take much patience to drive a cab as it does to teach children, and this way I get more 'resh air." '"Listen to that hornblower. He's* :rying to rattlf me, trying to gst n<j\ into an accident. Those men drlyers are jealous because they cno'yv' I can drive better than they can, They're dog.*, and that's jus what I call thorn — dogs." h'i hornblowing cab suddenly swooped around us, and the younj driyei- leaned out, grinned, wavec at ths old larty and shouted "How's it going honey" The old lady peered at him .hrpugh her spectacles as he drove Off, then looked at herself in the mirror and said gruding: "Of course, you understand don't, moan to say that ALL mer are dogs. Some aic nice — but jus a few," Farmers From Continued from Pag* Oft* sumption, expanded export or by any other means such that the supply is hot in excess of 108 per cent of normalj support prices would remain at 90 per cent of parity. A normal supply of cotton is equal to 130 per cent of the estimat ed disappearance. The estimated disappearance for 1954 is 12,600,000 bales, therefore a normal supply for 1955 would be 130 per cent of 12,600,000 bales or 16.380,000 bales. One hundred and eight per cent of the normal supply of 16.38..000 bal cs in 17,690,400, meaning that the supply would have to exceed this- figure in 1955 before the support prices Would drop below 90 per cent of parity price. "Consider the situation," Hardin said, "if the supply should climb above 108 per cent normal."' For each 2 per cent increase in supply above 108 per cent of normal, the support price level drops 1 per cent of the parity price. For example if the supply were between 10? and 110 per cent, the support price would drop to 89 per cent of parity and so on until the supply rcachec or exceeded 130 per cent of norma when the support price would be come stable regardless of supply until the supply dropped below 13( per cent. At that time, the suppor price would begin to climb back to 90 per cent of parity according to the supply-demand situation. The delegates, representing each of the state Farm Bureaus at the A FBF convention, he explained, rea zed that if farmers were to en oy high support prices, they mus ssume some of the responsibility f keeping supply in line with de narid just as did the Arkansas far ners when they voted to submit tc he necessary acreage allotment o bring in line with demand. The delegates to the Arkansa 'armers Federation's annual con- cntion voted to accept acreage al- otments on cotton not to exceed 0 million acres in exchange for uaranteed price supports equal to 0 per cent of the parity price. State Board Studying Segregation LITTLE ROCK Iff) — The Board of Education yesterday was urgec to take the mvitiative in assisting local school districts to effect equal ization of Negro and white schoo facilities. A subcommittee of the boarc agreed tentatively that the board should advise local districts o their responsibilities on a dua school s/stem. Other decisions by the commit tee were: 1, To incorporate iti its recom to the board the assur j»0ce that any mling by th Unj^ed, States Supreme Court on S9hool f,egregaton would have ri pvernjght effect or the educaticma patter.} in the state. 2, |n the interpretation of a Su Court ruling tc steer clea of, any policy statements might Und to create hysteria, 3. the board could act in an advisory capacity on schoo policies which 'ire th*> sole respqn sWUtyof the local school districts , A blueprint fgr oommynU between racial group is*. PRESCOTT N! Wednesday January 27 The choir ot the Presbytefiah Church will meet Wednesday even- ng at 7 o'clock for practice. thuffcday, January 28 The Southern Pine Garden Club will meet on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 In the home of Mrs. B. A. Warren, Mrs. W. F. Denman will be hos* less to members of the 1950 Canasta Club at her home on Thursday afternoon, Friday, January 29 Members of the First Baptist Church wil have a pot luck supper on Friday evening at 0:30 at the Legion Hut. large wicker basket i itfVety gifts. * ' • " ,,,! tUtlnty reff<sshment*M ved to 38 guests. Out fit tow included Mrs. fca# Allfft-S f Billy Wray ot Hope MS, ,1f fiurett of texa-tkaftlu ?^i|$ m ..... r.n. l t..infrJ'J ,*VJj ef Prescott Honored ' George D. Cress a fof: toll citizen, be tame 1 a-ii Merfii Lynch, Pievte, ffcttni Beane's Quarter-CerttUfy' 61 a dinner given in his htondf' r , sociatcs on Saturday everiiflg,'- He joined the " " Presbyterians Have Family Night Members of the Presbyterian Church enjoyed Family Night on Wednesday evening at the church. At 8:30 a pot luck supper was served in the Men's Fellowship room. The Invocation was given by Rev. W. G. Bensberg. After supper the 80 present adjourned to the sahtuary. The song, "The Morning Light is Breaking" was sung alter which Rev. Bensberg presented Mr, Ji H. Spooner from the African Mission Field, who spoke on his work and experiences in the Belgian Congo. An offering for foreign missions was received. .The meeting closed with the song "O Zion Haste Thy Mission High Fulfilling" and prayer was offered by Rev. Bensberg. Orleans January 14, 1928, transferred ,t& Little -' »oek« (Fenner and Bean at that't later in 1929. He received ii " bowl and Mrs, Laymond Dlckerson. i Springs was the Saturday,, of Mr. and Mrs. Dewe.y SSj Mrs, ,TohH BarroW Jr. ren of Helena, are spend..... _. Weeks with her parents. .Mr. Mrs. Ernest Cox,- *'' > "" K< '- Compere to Retire as Draft Chief LTTLE ROCK, — Brig. Gen. 3. L. Compere, Arkansas selective service director since January, 941. will retire at the end of his veek under mandatory federal law. Compere held the post under ovs. Homer Adkins, Ben Laney, Sid McMatn and Francis Cherry. During that time Compere super- ised the drafting of nearly 170,000 Arkansans. " Klwanians Receive Attendance Pins Perfect attendance pins were presented to eight members of, tho Prescott Kiwanls Club at last week's meeting. Floyd Hubbard and Guss McCaS' kill received pins for 7 years per feet attendance. I 2arle named the subcommittee ast month to study present prob- ems of school equalization and .hose when might arise after Su- jrerne Court action on segregation Another meeting of the subcom- mttee will be held Feb. 22; the board's next meeting is in March. Jelf Livingston and Vuel Chamberlain received pins for 5 years; Jack Robey, 4 years; Ellis Stewart and Tillman Worthington, 2 years; and Robert Hambright, 1 year. Dr. N. R. Nelson will show a film on polio at this week's meet' ing of the club. Mr. and Mrs. J.*V. v MqMan Betsy Jane spent the %el Little Rock- and Saw the ancc of "John Brbwn's the" Robiflson' urday evening. Mr. and<Mrs,-Donand MarianvMcRae of B0ssf Lar Were the guests, Sunda and Mrs.' John T. Mcftae relatives. Miss Markrjo turned' to Little . visit with her Mrs. Fted and Mrs. Galbv Greeii Mrs. Allen Recent Bride Honored Mrs. J. H. Stewart entertained with a miscellaneous sho>ver at^hnr home for the pleasure,of Mi;s, Ray Allen Jr. a recent bride., Artistic arrangements of whits mums were placed <Ja the catfee table and at other points of Vantage. ' ' i A large white satin bow with streamers marked the brides chair Bridal games were •played- 1 'w/Wh prizes being woh ' by Mrs'.. Vuel Chamberlain and Mrs. Bob Daw. The honoree was presented' a their and Bouee. La. Howard Davis , ^ of f i.. spent the weekend 1 withii ents, ,Mri and Mrs.-f,Andrew* Mr. and,Mi;s^Paul'rsfiac; had for their .Weekend;guT and Mrs. Paul' Shapltelj daughter of ShreyeporJ"^ ' ^ %*s"*£''''' i "'j"^??'**^' Mr: and,Mr's,- ? D.»I»,f.Mq finri IVTr '^***''- ^ff*"* ^ >fi^M*v^(vT3l visiting guests of, Gilbev't Buqhanari',Cst,ul University' of ATk"finsa|| ville, is, spendingAtljef"^ his mother; •' Pigs and r SMee'p ' » an vnftrs/. < ' • as 20 easy steps :/.f %g T i" ' to getting the best ear\buy$|| 1 3 come in and compare the features; : The rievy/)fyi|t|ni power steering that gives you easier Barkfng and driving. The sensational Hy-brlve^q-s^ifWrjvif Plus many features not found in other low-price cars'r-or eyenj|j some of the high-price cars! ' « '^",' 5 ;^s$ Hy-,Drive and Power Steeijflg eacd'ayallableatlpijei take a new Plymouth for a trial drive. give it a real workout on the then tell US which of Plymouth's,be'autlffol and how you'd like to pay. Our'cteal wjlj be easyjm^pjf pMjj hy-style new p<3j Plymouth solid value Plymouth's solid value is an established fact! For example, there are more Plymouth; used as taxic?b.<; than all other Standard-built cars combined^

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