Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 30, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 30, 1954
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HOPE STAR, HOPE Saturday, January 36, 1954 P»6f» ?4431 Between fl A* M. *nd 4 I s . M. flridtef &*< add Mo innoh bfft Auxiliary will iflir Monday, ITeb .'rti; ¥He executive JteW at 7 o'clock, Si •& tiltfdte 8 pt the- Mstlio- , __ch wlii meet Monday^ FeB- i, 6t 2 u. mi In the home of rfi ,1<uriier, with Mrs, L. d, fttijfttdltes&.Mrs, Hf. ft. Pfct* *TlI MW>dUfie and lead tho sslon of "The Prophet, Jerc . t j'sfelstediby Metylames'tf, L. %sG4o>*e, Murphy, George fafui li& *B, "Bodley, TMc devot- will be led by Mrs, David It- ft ot Vt.'S. C". s, of the First Mist Church will mee-l in lh> fit 'Mrs? Annie E*rwin, 620 >jBalri ( Monday, February, \ 3, m.,C04iostiE6s,will be Mra 'Hamilton.'' ?*. C. S. Circle 4 of the Metho, ttrch! wJll'nlcbt'Mohday, Feb- jtli 1 ,' 5 a,t ; 3 p. m. in the home of 3i|iydt}n Anthony-. 1 Mrs, Ralph A, VgllthavB'charge of trie pro' d V4511, lead Xhfr. session on Prophet JcremJoh'." Assist- wiwiJl' b&'Mrsr George New* ^lrsi'..*, 1 S/McBavitt and Mrs. Hflrj# »NMit,, will be held- at the. -•''-" " CtybZ- on' Tuesday, L7:^0 p, m,.D.r, and &re,ntg , and .Mr. $n<J cldqr ,W,ill be host.s; /Q$hii'*D,elta''Chapter of the SappV.Gsijima 1 ' Society will 9;home,.'of.Mrs. l Thomas, fn'.^Tuesday, February 2 at, aul Klipsch will ^oppfltan Club' Bje, Cosmopolitan Club met Tues- iJanHsary' 28, in the home _._^ r ... _.eni!y> Hlyftes. Assoniate mise'l" ,weie'3Mri*., Jim McKcnzie ^ddy\Jbnes. •' ' icfb'usiifless-session which was conducted by Mrs. L. B. Tooley the group voted to make a contribution to the March ot tJimes campaign. ' MrSr Royce Smith presented a personality sketch on Queen Fred- Mka of-Greecfe. Miss Beryl Hamy gave tMfe foo&fe review entitled "Miracle of'-the Hills"' by Mary, Martin Stroop.'. The hostesses served an ice course with cake trf 18 members. Bridge Luncheon Meld AU Hope Country Club The ladies of the Hope Country Club held a bridge luncheon oft Thursday, January 28. Hostesses were' Mrs. C. C ? Lewis and Mrs. Charles Harwell. High 1 prize Went to Mrs Syd MrMath: Other 'prizes -were won by Mrs. Harold .Brents and Mrs. -Lyle Brown. (iJuests were Mrs, John Barrow of -Helena, and Mrs. James Cross. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. John L. Britt and Mr, and Mrs. Wilton Britt left Friday for Fayetteville, where they wijl, attend the Commencement Ex- ercise.s,,January,30, a,l the University of Arkansas, at which timn Tommy Britt will receive his BSE Degree. Mrs, W, D. MonkhoUse and Mrs. J. M, Jacksonuof Sh'revcport, spent Wednesday in the home of Mrs. John Bobo,. at 1102 West Fifth Street. tf 's All-Time Groot! / »* • ™v r f* • • ifrjbrl'J pf Senol DrwmsXof, Africo" : T &i£oJor6ortoon tH -f f- r f f f * j^ \M 'MON, ?tlOf.fSSiONA( '•SHYBIROS ' liLAZII^G.'. THf-WOKLU'S "DflNGFR ' ' ROUIfS! Clubs •" SWEET HOME -A discussion on the 1954 Home Demonstration Club project — the continuation 6f trying to raise funds to build a Home Demonstration Clubhouse was held when the Swee Home Home 1 Demonstration Club met for their 'January meeting at the home of Mrs. B. J. Warnken. Mrs. Zaclc Stone, president, presided during the business mesling. Devotional was given by Mrs. Warnken, frillowed by all repeating the Lord's Prayer. A committe to formulate plans for raising .money for the 1954 project was appointed. Refreshment «>pre served- by the hostess,- after which the • club ad- 3ourned~tp meet-in February at the home of Mrs. W. R. Cajnpbe-U with' Mrs. Charles Floyd 'as 'ro-hostesa f. ti t -' —; ; •, ,_ "DeRqatt" - « Thq DeRoan Home Demonstration Hub merMcnday nigh't January 11, o th\a»home,,ol Mrs., James Laute,r- i A ' 'snort business, meeting wfis held und>-the nutting date was jchan;;orl from the ' second Monday night *•(>/'each month to the fourth .Tuesday, afternoon.. . | Tho jiogtess 'served' a dessert [plate and soft drinks to the mem- 'beijs present, < . , The l,c«t meeting will be Tuesday .afternoon, February 23; in the home of' Mi's. Allen Gee. with Mi's. Aubry Collies, Jivas co-hosless. Baker- Knowing your food.™ to get the most from' your food-o'ollar and the importance of'learning foods that ore »low ' cgst but nuu'ltious were the po'nts of discursjon led by Mrs. pale Tonnermaker when the Baker Home IJempnstraiion Club met at the home of Mrs. Zona Green for the January meeting, Hp\v to make and us^ homemade nii^es was discussed by,Mrs, Lorraine B. Wylie, Home Demons1rat4on Agent. Rn- Cipes for the various mixes were given ^o each member. Mr^. T, B. Fenwiclc president, presiided durini/ t^e business meet, ing. It was voted 'to send a package containing sheets, socks and ( panties to the Arkansas Crippled Children's Home in Little Rock. The various subject matter leader ,werQ sfilected as follows: Garden- Roy Baker; Foods and Nutrition— i.vfa — X.qmo < j';yi?jBH'S 1! ^.i}/*. Mrs, H. H, Tippiti; Clothing— Mrs T, B. Fen wick; Fuod Preservation — ft'is, Lawrence Easterling; Homo Industry Mrs. A.A. Andrew Home Manngemenl — Mrs. J. W. White; Family Relations —Mis. Willie Beard; Headh — Mrs. Orady Bi'Owi'i-'e; Legislation —Mrs. T. JPeh'viok; International Relations — Mrs. O: ville Stt?edman; 4— H— Mrs. Eon a Green; and Citizenship — Mrs. Dale Tonnermaker. Devotional was given by Mrs. Green. The surprise package was won by Mrs. Orvi'Jie Steadman. Refreshment wero served to 14 members. The club adjourned to Wicet in February with Mrs. Roy Baker with Mrs. H. H. Tippitt as Columbus the Columbus Home Demonstration Club met January 18 in the school lunchroom With five members (nd Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie Home Demonstration Agent, present. The president,' Mrs. B. C. Webb, presided. Mrs. .Billy Webb gave the devotional. reading Proverbs 31:10-30. Mrs. Ernest Delartey led in prayer. The group sang "America." Leaders for the new year were elected: Garden and Orchard, Mrs. Leo Evans; Poultry, Mrs; Fred Caidwcll; Clothing, Mrs. L. K. Boyte, Sr.; Foods and Nutrition, Mrs. Billy Webb: Food Preservation, Mrs, T. M. McCorkle; Child Development and Family Life, Mrs. Frank Delancy; Hornc Industry, Mrs. L. K. Boyce. Jr.; Home Management, Mrs. J. P. Webb, Jr.; Home Grounds and Legislation, Mrs. E. C. Webb; Recreation, Mrs. J. P. Webb, Jr. and Mrs. Francis Caidwcll; Health and Safety; Mrs. Roberi Caldwell; Citizenship and International Relations', Mrs. Ernest Delaney; 4-H Club, Miss Beaulah Hicks; Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie discussed the making of. belts and ties made of velvet and trimmed with sequins Mrs.'-. Wylie also discussed bread and cake mixes. Mri. J. Ernest Ddaney will be hostess, to the February meeting. The clothing leader will have charge of the program. Rocky Mound . . Plans were made to hold a bake sale Saturday, January 30, for the March of Dimes when the Hocky Mound Home Demonstration Club met for its January meeting at the home of Mrs. J. H. Pickard with Mrs. Orie Byers as co-hostess. Mi'iS. Edgar Juris, president, appointed the following committee to be in charge of the .sale: Mrs. .F,. J. Briice, Mrs. E. V. Juries, Mrs. Raymond Byers, Mrs. Claude McCorkle apd Mrs. -Coy Zumwalt. New leaders for 1954 .were ap-, pointed as follows: Garden, Mo'x. Orie Byers Poultry, Mrs, Ivan Bright Dairy, Mrs. T. C. Bright; Clothing, Mrs. F. J. Bruce; Foods and Nutrition, Mrs. Earl Dudley; Food Preservation, Mrs. G. E. Bar- Avick; Child Development and Fnrn- ily.Life, Mrs. Ray Turner; Home Industries, Mrs. Fred' Wilson! Home Management, Mrs. Jim Chambers; Home ^G-rounds; *Mr Coy Zumwalt; Recreation, Mrs.,G.- E. Banvick and Mrs. Coy Zurnwalt; Health and Safety, Mrs. Raymond Byers; and Song Leader, Mrs. F. J. Bruce. The new buying committee is composed of Mrs. E. V. Juris, Mrs. Coy Zumwalt and Mrs. Claude McCorkle. The meeting was opened by the club repeating ;the Home Demonstration Club Women's Creed. Mrs. J. H. Pickard gave the devotional a!nd Mrs. Clifford Messer led the elrou'p, in prayer. Cake and hot chocolate were served after which the club adjourned to meet in February at the home of Mrs. Wayne Turner .with Mrs. Claude McCorkle as co-hostess. (Vlelrose A demonstration on making leather moccasins was given by Mrs. C. J-. Barnes when the Melrose Home Demonstration Club met for its January meeting at the home of Mrs, H. E. Patterson with Mrs. Wes Ninerriire as co-hostess. Mrs. Barnes showed several different types of moccasins which she makes. She also explained how to cut the lacings from scrap ma ferial to prevent waste. She told the group how they could males billfolds and'/purses from the same type of leather, Mrs.''Lorraine B. Wylie, Home Demonstration Agent, gave a demonstration on making sequin ties. .Mrs. p.. B, Dragoo showed a variety of ties that she had made and also some . embroidery she had done with ball-point paints. ,$ever (A TW <> V FEATURES LAST TIMES TODAY • JOAN LESLIE f JAMES CRAIG "NORTHWIEST In Color! Story of Martin Ross . , . Who stopped at nothing in his,lust for power and women . . . his challenge to the Big Time! "Big Break" CHAP. 8 OF SERIAL, "CAPT. KIDP'* "NORTH PAL" COLOR CARTOON t$UN.-MON.-TUES.» Breakdown Oh Bricker Amendment By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON — President Eisenhower has declared unalte rable opposition t o the constitutional amendment offered by Sen. Bricker (R-Ohio), on which the Senate is about to begin debate. What . is the Brickti amendment and what would it do. First, .the. background, The 13 original states-Were held together by the Articles of • Confederation from 1781 until tho Constitution was adopted in .1789. .:. The Articles of Confederation gave the states a controlling hand in rin/ treaty the central government might make with a foreign power. There could be no treaty unless at least nine approved. And no treaty could interfere with laws made by the individual states. But the Founding Fathers dc cided the central government should have full authority in dealing with other nations. So they said in Article VI. of the Constitu tion—to which all the states agreed that.: "... All treaties- shall be the upsreme law of the land. . . laws of any state to the contrary notwithstanding." From then until now a treaty ,ias become law when approved by two third of the Senate and signed by the President, whatever the states' views. Ever since, wi t hout going througn the fovma.lity of a treaty, the President and (he executive brancn of the fjoverhment have made "executive agreements," such as tariff pacts and, the wartime Yalta and Potsdam agree- mentsi with other governments. In recent years' groups and in- divid\ials have expressed fears like these: ' This government might make a treaty—meaning the Presi dent and Senate—with some international organization, such as the United Nations,., which would, override s;ate laws. For instance, on racial problems c-r .working hours or medical care or the trial of persons accused of crimes. There was much criticism of some of Rocsevelt's agreements, and these groups argue the.re should be somo'check. They say one'man, a' president, might damage the country or deliberately resort to the agreement device to < avoid Senate disapproval it he offers a treaty. • ; Should the Co u stitution be amended to avoid''such possibilities Constitutional-.lawyers are divided. Ericker and the House of delegates .of the American Bar Association both proposed amendments.; Tbe^present Bricker amendment i», closer: to the: ABA's language than; : to' ; his original wording. But - he supports it fully. Befora tiny such amendmenl could' be added -to the Constitution-two thirds of the Sente and House and three: fourths of the 48 state's legislatures would have to approve. Two parts of the Bricker amendment ore. causing thi: most head. One. says: "A treaty shall become effective as internal law in the UnUed States.only through legislation which, would be valid in the absent of treaty." This has come to be known as the "Which Caluse." Bricker-says nothing would be changed by thnt in the case of a treaty involving or/ly this country's international relation's, like* the North Atlantic Pact. Such a treaty would still .require only a two- thirds Senate vote. Suppose it was a treaty between this countr yand, say, Britain, and involved interstate commerce, requiring a law by Congress. Then the two-thirds Senate vote on the treaty would be required, plus a majority vote in.-Senate and House on any law needed to put the tre- ty into effect. But. say it was a treatjj establishing a uniform period if residence for divorce in sll co,xmtrier.. In this country now states have the ri^ht to make their own divorce Jaws. Under the Bricker amendment, even though the Senate approved, such a divorce treaty couldn't go into effect if tho states were unwilling to change tneir divorce laws to conform. Eisenriower says this is turning the clock back to the 18th century Articlas of Confederation, giving the states veto power over a trea ty. Bricker, nevertheless, denies al members inade orders for the paint. Mife. Glendon Huckabee, president, presided during the business meeting. ' The 1054 Home Demonstration Club yearbooks were given out. The project lor the year, "The adoption of some forgotten person at Booneville," was discussed. The club also voted to give $10.00 to the March of- Dimes Campaign. New subject matter leaders for 1954 were selected as follows: •Garden, Mrs, Jesse McCorkle and Mrs. J. W.. .. MoAdams: Poultry, Mrs. J. F, Mangum; Home Management, Mrs, Wes Ninemire; Dairy, Mrs. Paul Day; .Clothing, Ml'S. W. B. Dvagoo and Mrs, Q'tho Roberts Food, and Nutrition, Mrs. Mrs. C. J- Barn.es; Food Preserve- tion, Mrsi. Gienon Huckabee; Home Grounds. Mrs. J. M. Hpckett; Child Development and Family Life, Mrs, Jim Cobb; Recreation, Mrs. R. C. Sparks; Health and Safety, Mrs. C. A. Brown and M»'s. J. G. A)leu; tegislaUop, Mrs. Jewell Still; eit- ijjenshjp, jyjrs, Doyle Rogars; Jn- tei-nsypnal Relations, Mrs. H. g. Patterson; 4rH Club, Mrs. Fred Stewart. Refreshments were served 'by * hpetftss »fter which the clul) , to, !&e,et in F*bnuu?y' jit MS SHARP PROTECTION- Louise McDanlel, an 18-yeaf«- old Detroit, Mich., secretary, displays the razor she used to put a molester to tout She's been carrying the "weapon" for five months, just Irt case. Recently, a man grabbed her; she broke away and slashed the assailant ,- before he fled. Later, the alleged attacker , was admitted to a hospital with a four" inch slash on bis cheek. He maintained he got the wound in a fight with a man, and is being held for Investigation. PRESCOTT NEWS at our winter quarters h> Doming. N. M . and I'm getting them ««* out Pr«sbyt«r!art Ladles To Mtftt Monday An officers training Course will be held from 10:30 to 11;30 a. m, on Monday, February 1, in the First Presbyterian Church for all officers, committee chairman and circle chairman at-11:30 the entire membership will meet for drawing names for circles and filling out workbooks. Lunch will be served at 12:30. At 1:15 the women will convene in the McRae Memorial Room for the circle program. Evening circles will meet at 7'p. m. in the home of Miss Julia Lo- fian. Mrs, Johh Plttman Hostess To '37 Contract Club The home of Mrs. John Plttman was the scene for the meeting ofthe 37 Contract Club on Tuesday afternoon. The entertaining roms were beautifully decorated with arrangements of chrysanthemums. The high score award was won by Mrs. C. D. McSwain. Bridge guests were. Mrs. Basil Munn, Mrs. B. A. DeLamar, Mrs. C. P> Arnold Jr. and Mrs. H. H. McICenzie. Tea guests included Mrs. Harold Parker and Mrs. Wil- Jiams Buchanan, Thre were nine members present. A delectablo salad course vvas set- ved. in London B BOB THOMAS HOLLYWWOD M. You may never have suspected, but Stan Freberg'.i lampooning record. "St. Georgo and the Dragonet," is a hit in England. This was one o.' the bits of information I gleaiicd from Robert Weiss, a former Hollywood press agent who is now Capital "Records' ambassador of good will and good business in Europe. Here to report to the home base, he told me : that American music is extremely popular in free Europe and even gets a play behind the Iron Curtain. "Of course^ thr English have never seen • or heard Dragnet on TV," said Weiss, "so we weren't sure whether .'.St...George.'and. the a national hero over there. "Wh'at-'s -more, Ray Anthony's therne has been a big. hit in Sweden. They like,,its. : style." ;. Weiss, who, tours Europe from ; his base in Paris, gave me'a country-by-country rundo.wn'on 'national tastes in'music: Sweden—They like American vorifes such as Stan Rentori, Les Paul—Mary Ford; King Cole and Ray Anthony. They also: go for "cool -jazz" like Jerry Mulligan's. Norway—In a : cooler country, they are slightly more reserved in their music tastes. Denmark— They prefer -gay carefreo, melodic music of such performers as King'.Cole, Les Paul —Mary Ford, Giselle McKenzie. Weil Germany—Having listened to the American armed, forces ra dio network, they have developed a taste for hillbilly and. Western music, which they find similar to their Bavarian style Tex Hitter and Kank Thompson are favorites. The Germans are the top jazz fans of Europe arid like rhythmic, bright melodies played at fast tempos. Exception: "Vaya Con Dios," n big hit. ; • Holland and Belgium — Their tastes are almost exactly. the same as in America. Special favorite: Kay Starr, England — They buy. more records by American performers than by English. Al Martino, Dan Martin,- June Hutton, Paul-Ford, Cole, Anthony and Billy May are well received. France —There are two strong factions: those who are devout for Dixieland and those who love strong ballads. Stan Kenton was a big success there in a personal pearance. Italy--Melody is strong here, not jaz. Frank S.inatia, Cole Paul- Ford are big favorit.es. Also liked: tangos, samba, mambs. Mary Jewell Herring Heads Rainbow Assembly ; Prescott Chapter of Rainbow Assembly for Girls held formal installation of officers at its last meeting, of the fiscal year on Tuesday evening. : Serving as installing officers were Kay King,, retiring Worthy Advjs- or; marshal! Mrs. Gordon Danner, recorder, Mrs. George Cashman, organist. Judy Gilbert; chaplain, retiring Mother Advisor, Mrs. Watson Buchanan. The following Officers received rites of office, Mary Jewell Herring, Worthy .Advisor; Emily Mitchell, assoc| iate, Worthy Advisor; Betty Danner, Charity Ann Frances Wooley Hope; Claudette Smith, Faith: Nina Nell Milan, recorder Gene vieve King, treasurer; June Gary drill leader; Judy Gilbert, organist; Inner and Outer observers Carolyn Andrews and Simone Golden; choir director, Margaret Scott Color Stations, Rita Warren Mary Yancey, Betty Erskine. Elizabeth Koslosky and Pat Wilson; Mother, Advisor, Miss Bertha Gray Chapter Dad Jack Leslie: Bobby McBrayer,. Chapter Sweetheart Betty. Danner .sang a yd'cal solo, arid, piano, solos were given by Genevieve : King and Simone Golden. ' [ •'Junior (3 ir l» ' ' ' • '' ';' Auxiliary Meets ' The Junior Girl's Auxiliary o; the First Baptist Church met on Tuesday afternoon in, the' home ol the counselor, Mrs. Wesley Lindsey, for the regular meeting with eiPht members present. Mrs. Lihdsey conducted a quiz that was answered with Bible references after Which she presenter the program on "Stewardship,' 'Dia cussions. were given by Linda Van divers, Norma Jean Grifford, Jean nie Rose Jones, Polly Ann Shermai Carol Sue Ferguson Sissy Mitchel Betty Lindsey and Caroline Rains The group worked on scrapbooks for children's hospitals. Refreshments, were served. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Eppler have eturnedfrom. a visit in Houston, Dallas', 'and' Galvestort, Texas. Mrs. Mack Justk-e and Bill pent Tuesday in Texarkana. Egyptians have made mud brick houses for at least 6,000 years says the National Geographic Society. A robin once nested in the tail of a Navy bomber and lived through a 1,7000 mile flight. this would be veto power. The other controversial clause pays: "Congress shall have power to regulate all executive and other agreements with any foreign power or international organization, All such agreements shall be subject to th,e limitations imposed on treaties by this article." Eisenhower yesterday said the amendment "would so restrict the conduct of foreign affairs that our count-'y could not negotiate the agreements necessary for the handling of our business with the rest oJ tho world." He said the government would no longer be above the states in handling foreign af- U-s. Pr joker said '•n.pthjng whatever would happen to, the President's p,o,wer to make executive agreements. . . . miles? and until Congress passed," legisl^ton to ewe? them. Pricker canJt fewest Whfrs, how or when. $i# PA- «» W-tive • Mrs. Fred Powell and Mrs. Mai ion Franks have- returned from a weeks visit in Memphis. Mrs! Ray Allen Jr. left this wee! for Altus, Okla. to join Sgt. Allen. Manager Jada McGuire attended the Arkansas Association, of Com mercial Organization Executive meeting in Little Rock this week and was elected to serve on the Board of Directors. Mr. McGuire was accompaniei by Mrs. McGuire and Mrs. H. H Nolen of Blevins. Mr. and Mrs. J. Leland Lavenda of Hope visited relatives Tuesdaj Mr. and Mrs. C. H, Tompkin have returned from Carthage, Mo 'where they were the guests of Mr and Mrs. Clayton Smith and fam ily and Jefferson City where tne Beatty Brings Back Fading Circus Parade By BO BTHC-MAS HOLLYWOOD-(/P) — Clyde Beatty s bringing back..a venerable but aded Ameriean^irsiiUtioiTH-the cir- us ;iirade. ' Many Americans catt remember ic thrill Of sitting on a curb and atcning the Wonderland of the ircus march down the main street ' tovfn. In the par.}, decade or vo, thct experience has bee'n de- ied youngsters. . "We haven't hart a parade for 12 ear's," said Beatty, circus oper- or and greatest of the wild animal ainers. "But this year we're gong to try it. I got the idea. when •e staged a parade while we were Iming 'Ring of Fear' in Tucson, he people seemed to live it. "I've got .some old circus wagons • __ 1 r- isited Judge ana Mrs. R. J, Conling. Mr), u. B. Franks and Mrs. C. G iray were Tuest.l&y visitors in Hope and panting thorn We'll pull them with tur jeeps or arrange for truciis in each town. The rest of the show is well equipped for a parade. We h..ve a calliope anrl the animal cagis have rubbe|| Addinsf the parade will cost > around S300 a day..bul I figure i will be worth it. The publicity will certainly .help, and It's an > excuse to lot the kids out of school early n the afternoon. Merchants of the towns \ve play are eager for it, becatins it brings in business. In fact, some towns in Califronla won't grant us n permit to^pluy unless we put on a parade." <~ The Beatty circus will move ou^ of winter qarlors March 20 ior another season of th* Hling children • of all ages. Beattj didn't say whether it Would be his. last year before the big cats, but he did admit he was thinking about retiring. Although he looks much yountjev, he is 51 and says that it will soon be time to quit. I'm not as fast as I used to be," he admitted. "My wife hnj5 been putting »he prorsure on fo0 me to !jet rid of the ring. She d like to me quit ri??ht now." The trouble is in finding a successor. Many brave souls have applied for the job, but none seems to qualify. Most of them want to get right th<; cage and go to work,'' Mrs. J. A. White was.a Tuesday visitor in Texarkuna. i D. K. Bemis- visitor .was a., Tuesday in Little Hock. Beatty said. "You can never handle the animals that way. You have' to work around them for a long time and set tc know whs they're like. Each animal is cliff I ent, just like humans-; you must got to know their temperament and habits. "I was a cage boy for two years before I' ever got to handle the animal.';: Btlt kids today don't want to bother with all that work. They want lei be stars right away." Craig took over Steve's practice when Steve was called into the'service. But Craig didn't count on haying the beautify! Shelly, Steve's wife, as his assistant. Professional, family and romantic conflicts fpllow jn turbulent succession. . . Here's a story of tradition and ethics againsrwild, unmanageable emotions: DOCTOR DISAGREES by prize-winnin Starting Monday in the HOPE STAR OVERCOME DEVELOP POISE • CONFIDENCE -PREPARE FOR LEADERSHIP" fo Atten4 a Free Demonstration Meeting j|' of the E>AEE CARNEGIE COURSE itt Effective Speaking <m<l Human Relations HOTEL Tiiesdoy, Feb, 2, 6;30 P. M, * YOMR SUCCESS IS OUR OBJECTIVE 9 You will see a class in action and learn what the Dale Carnegie training can do for you. " IF YOU DESIRE TO BE A BETTER SALESMAN TO Be A L.EAPBR »N <SNY QF-- TO CONDUCT CLUB OB CONFERer ^D®B^Mf||ffB'B AgTTVWFflcwTOSS OWE HTTP, Y6 PALE CARNEGIE Author of "H.pw To Win -Friends and Infmence People" and "How to.Stofc Worrying ?»nd Start Liymg." THIS IS THE FIRST 5E55IQN FOR HOP! "- 18 W

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