Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 3, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1954
Page 3
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W«tJne»c»«y, Febi-wary 3, MOf t STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between I A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Wednesday February 3 The Woman's Auxiliary of St. Mark's Episcopal Church will meet Wednesday, February 3, at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Frank On Wednesday, February 3, the Gardenia Garden Club will meet at 2:30 p. m. in the home or Mrs. Gus Haynes with Mrs. L. F. Higga- soir and Mrs. Howard Byers as co- hoslosscs. There will be a valentine exchange. the March of Dimes. Mrs. Walls won the door prize. The meeting was closed with prayer After the meeting, cake was Served, Thursday February 4 The UDC will meet in the home Mrs. A. E. Slusscr at 2:30 on Ursday, Febuary 4. Mrs. S. L. Kced and Mrs. J. F. Gorin will be co-hostesses. Hope Chapter 328 of the OES will meet Thursday, February 4, at 7:30 p. m. All members arc urged to attend, On Thursday, February 4, at 7:30 p. m., the Nanclina Garden Club will meet at the home of Mrs. -Ijjjjll Groves.Mrs.Cecil O'Steen will be co-hostess. Each member is urged to be present a* important business will be discussed. The Blcvins P. T. A. will observe Founders' Day and plans will be completed lor their Valentine Festival to be held February 11, when they meet -Thursday night, February 4, at 7:30. Friday, February 5 \$Qn Friday, February 5, the Rose Garden Club will meet at 3 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Harry Shiver. Mrs. Garrelt Story will be co-hostess. W. S. C. S. Circle 6 Meets Monday Circle G of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church met Monday afternoon at. 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Bob Turner with Mrs •:<$i; C. Dean as co-hostess. The meeting was opened with the devotional brought by Mrs. David Waddle. The group joined in singing "Footsteps of Jesus." A short •business session was conducted by the chairman, Mrs. George Mur- Phy. -Mrs. Hershcl Patterson presented the first in a series of studies of •the Book of Jeremiah. She was assisted by Mesdames R. L. Broach ; L. B. Tooley, George. Murphy and •jljjcorge .Peck. " . 'Coffee and cookies were served by the hostesses to 14 members present . Poplar Grove 196 Discusses Plans . . For Drill Team Poplar Grove 196 met Tuesday night, February 2, in Woodman Hall. The president, Mrs. Lucille Walls ( ., presided over the meeting. Mrs. walls is also state manager and national committee woman. Plans were discussed for the Drill Team to assist Texarkana in an initiation. They decided to give five dollars to Your Doctor Knows..* : that the name "St. Joseph" as.&' sures "aspirin at its best"—you can't buy better at any price to relieve pain of headache, colds, muscle aches. 100 tablet bottle 49c; 3(5 tablets only 2Bc. $ave-m 200 TABLET BOTTLE ONLY 79* St.Joseph ASPIRIN Dorothy Bullock And James Robertson Are Married Miss Dorothy Marie Bullock and [James Edward Robertson of Fort Worth, were married Friday night, January 29, in a double ring ceremony performed at six o'clock in the First Baptist Church. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bullock of Hope, and Mr. Robertson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Robertson of Fort Worth A. H. Lambert, uncle of the bride; read the vows by candlelight before. a background of emerald greenery and baskets of white stock. Tall white tapers burned in wrought iron candelabra. Preceding the ceremony Miss Twyla Bennett, accompanied by Mrs. H. A. Spraggins, sang I Love You Truly," and "Because." Misses Beth Robertson of Fort Worth, sister of the groom, and Julia Button lighted the candles. They wore identical frocks of light blue taffeta. Their wristlets were pink carnations. Entering on the arm of her father, the bride wore Chantilly lace over white satin. The fitted bodice was designed with a high neckline and tiny white buttons extended to the waist. The long sleeves ended in lily points over the hands. The bouffant skirt was made with a lace panel front. Her waist length veil of illusion fell from a cap of white satin and seed pearls. Her only ornament was a strand of pearls. She carried a white orchid on a white Bible. Miss Jean Lewis of Fort Worth, maid -of honor, chose a light blue dress of sta'rched chiffon over taffeta and carried a cascade bouquet of pink carnations. She wore matching flowers in her hair . Airman Second Class John Bullock served as best man. Mrs. John Bullock presided at the guest book. The mother of the bride was dressed in a suit of navy blue with navy accessories. Her corsage was pink rosebuds. Immediately following the ceremony, a reception was held in the home of the bride's parents. The guests were greeted by .Mrs. .George Garrett. Twyla Bennett poured the punch, and Nina Harris served the three tiered wedding cake. For travel Mrs. Robertson wore a beige suit with brown accessories and pinned an orchid at her shoulder. After a short wedding trip, the couple will be at home in Fort Worth. Out-of-town guests were Mrs. John Phillips of Longview, Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Duke and daughter, Flora, of Magnolia, Mr. and Mrs. Don Mitchell and daughter. Donna Lynn, Mrs. Floyd Wren and Miss Charlotte Bullock all of Pros- cott, and Miss Nina Harris of Waco. Coming and Going Mrs. Henry Abbot and Mrs. Oscar Hodnett returned Saturday af ter spending four days in New 'Orleans. SHiEilGER r H f a i B t ©TODAY & THURSDAY O At: 2:CO - 3:50 - 5:28 - 7:28 - 9:18 BOO/Its All NEW.' A Mad, Merry Monster Hunt! DRJEKYU es-ilornng BORIS KARLOFF MB CARTOON Ensign Lawrence Hazzarcf arrived Saturday from Newport, Rhode Island, to spend ten days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Hazzard, before leaving for San Diego, California, for new assignment. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Abbott, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Taylor, have returned to their home in Garner, Iowa. Mrs. Ethel McDowell of Sulphur Springs, Texas has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. C. Miller and Mr. Miller, for the past three weeks. 32 Pupils Are Mysteriously III SPENCER, Incl , (UP) — A mys- terioiis illness which has swept the sixth ond seventh grades of! Pat- ricksbi-rg School in Owen county had school board and health officials puzzled today. Tho illness hit 1:6 pupils last week and six more yesterday. It affected grrl.'i more then boys. School official? said the symp- TODAY & THURSDAY O Feature Times: 7:25 - 9:19 Cemedy, "HeHywflQd/* Bricker Bill Has Public Confused By JAMES MARUOVV WASHINGON (ft— Public con- fusio'i over the ' Bricker amend ment was pretty general before the Senate started dcb&tc on it la?t week. Now the confusion is com pounded. The proposal by Sen. Bricker (R-Ohio) to amend the Constitution seems dead in the form he offered it. The question now is: Will the Senate approve any kind of amend mcnt at all a:id, if so, what kind Broker's amendment, as he proposed it, would restrict the scope of treaties made by the President with Senate approval and the pow or of President by himself to make executive agreements with other countries. First question: Is such an amendment necessary: Constitutional lawyers argue over that. Sec ond question: If som» kind of re stricticn is necessary, docs the Bricker amendment go too far? The dispute got so tangled in constitution law, American history, Supreme Court decisions, old treaties, the foresight or lack of it among the farmers of the constitution, possiole future events, benign or dire, past occurrences, human intentions and the fallibility of senators and presidents yet unborn that no one could claim with unassailable assurance to know tne answer. President Eisenhower started the Bricker amendment bleeding from all pores when he publicly said he was unalterably opposed to it. That chilled the ardor of some of Brick er's supporters in tne Senate. Eisenhower protested the Bricker amendment would tie him and this country's conduct of foreign affairs in knots. But he said he would not oppose some other kind of amendment, provided it met with his approval. The Eisenhower position was enough to split Senate Republicans into those who still stuck with the Ohioan and tho.se who would do whatever the Prosidem wished. Then Sen. George (DGa) came up with an am -ndmont of his own. This cot a lot of support from Senate Democrats. Now Sen. Kefauver (Denn) and some other Democrats have still another kind of proposal they think might fittlie proble m and get Eisenhower's okay. So now the Senate is split at least four ways: Bricker. support ers, George Supporters, those who's go along with an amendment Eisenhower approved, and those like Kefauver who don't want any kind of amendment to the Constiuition but think a simple bill by Congress will suffice. To bring order out of chaos, senhower's chief lieutenant in the Senat?, Republican Leader Knowland of California, tried with the help of rome other top Republicans to work out a compromise amend ment to suit everyone, or nearly everyone. But after weeks of trying that effort is still fruitless. Violence Kills Two in State By he Associated Press The first two violent fatalities of this week were recorded yes terday when a Wynne man was killed on his 39th birthday and a 4-monli-old 'ooy died in an auto mobile and truck collision near Harrison. Cecil C. Councp was killed whon crushed by a dragline while working at Wynne. Terr / Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arliss-Clark of Compton, Ark., died in the wreckage of his father's car and n truck on Highway 7 nenr Harrison. Mrs. Clark was injured critically; Clark less severely. Stat-j Trooper Torr. Goodwin said Arthur Poyner, 27, of Ncttleton, Ark., driver of Uie truck, slammed on his brakes lo avoid hitting a cow and veered intc the path of Clark'j car. Mr-,. Poyner and two of the couple's small children were injured. AFL Calls for Relief at Once By NORMAIM WALKER MIAMI BEACK, Fla. Wl AFL leaders today urged President El- senhower to trot out pump-priming plins immediately to soothe the nation's lagging economy. President Eisennovver has said that he has a pubic works program already diafttd to invoke when a depression threatens the country. Tha AFL's Executive Council, meeting here to study Eisenhower policies and union problems, said unemployment has grown to the point where public works projects should be taken from the "shelf" and put into immediate effect. l*«.*ff| torns of the strange malady are nausea, dizziness and fainting. Dr. Lewis W Spolyar of the state division of industry and hygiene, who was contacted by School Prin- pipal Dennis Gafe examined the school but said he was unable to find tile cause of the sickness. After the six student became ill yeterduy Grafe called Pr. Albert IVI. Mai shall, Jr., head of the communicable diseases division, to ex- ln.*! the children. Marsha)! said he could not determine tfye ceuse of tup UJness ?rd,erpd, tl?e ii\ Keep your feet comfortable but not overly-protected and you will be taking a big step away from winter colds. A wool-lined leather boot is excellent for outdoor wear when storms come. But indoors, change quickly (left) to a pair of sturdy shoes that will not overheat the feet. To tone the foot muscles and stimulate circulation, stand on tip-toe (center), stretch high as pos- sible and turn toes Inward. This is good:for strengthening the arches. Then (right), place sole of bare foot m;certter of a loop formed by holding one end of a folded towel in each hand. Bend knee and push against towel as hard as you C«H. ,Do this 40 to 50 times. This exercise is wonderful for the calf muscles when they rebel at a switch from high to low heels.t, > Khaki is a big part of the cotton story, for resorts now and for | weight khaki goes (center) 'into. Hay maker's-date separates , . summer to come. It's a lighter weight than thp army cotton that are embroidered in white. Carolyn 8<ihnurer uses light- .—• twill and has been sharpened up by combination with black or weight khaki twill striped in White for coat (right) that's'a White. Chino cloth, the actual army twill in khaki color, is used double-duty design. This can be worn as coat or dress, can go by Nelly de Grab for tailored shirt and slim pants (left) Light- lover bathing suits to and from the beach, ' \ DOROTHY DIX High-School Girl Smitten Lear Miss Dix: Two years ago I bcgan",gbing with Jerry, who is a high-school senior; I am,a junior. I was'Very fond of him and we soon were going steady. Then we broke up, why I really dort't know/ That was almost a year ago, and I have hoped, constantly ever since that we would get back together again, I cry about him. almost every night, and am losing weight. I go out with other boys occasionally, but always wish Jerry was taking me' out, Naturally, we see each other often, and though he's pleasant to me, he's never asked for another date. Is there any possible way for me to get him back? L. M. •Flighty Lads a fair ehaoce of getting them, should your conduct give him cause. Going out with a married man surely will cause you to be a target for gossip. Furthermore, in view of your youth, and the fact that you have adready gone through one. martial failure, I think you should postpone all thoughts of.-remarriage for some time. Dear Miss Dix: Four years ago I married a man who turned out to be a drunkard. Naturally, at the time I didn't know it, but after our marriage he was brutal, abusive and chased me out of the house many times. I've been divorced for a year now he wants me to go While you, at 17, may be quite ready to go steady and be serious, a young man of 18 is still looking around. Perhaps Jerry just isn't the one for you; in that case, a bit of looking around is the prescription for you, too. Keep .going with the other boys you date and quite likely you'll find one you like. Crying definitely isn't the solution. If you're old enough to be seriously interested in a boy, you're old enough to realize that one can't have everything one wants. What we want frequently is not good for us. In a few years, when you're settled down with someone else, you may look back on your present frustration and probably be very thankful that you did not get your own way. There's absolutely no sure way to get a boy back once his attentions have strayed, ou aren't a neg lected belle, by any means. After a year's separation, you're seeing Jerry largely. through rose-colored glasses. I'm sure if you recall all Jerry's characteristics, you'll remember some that weren't all glamor. Getting over a broken romance takes a bit of philosophizing and an acceptance of reality. Dear Miss Dix: I am a divorcee of 20. My two children and J live new with my mother. Two years ago 1 met a man, 24, who was married at the .time, but has since separated from his wife. IJe and my brother, as well as myself, are quite musical and often get together for a song fest. This man tells m,e the reason he hasn't obtained a divorce as yet is because he hasn't met a girl he liked, but that he is consulting a lawyer now, My brother thinks I shouldn't g° ° u ' ; with hjm until the divorce is granted. Ruth Answer: Your brother is quite right- A divorcee, especially tf she has cjsijdr$n, J§ vulnerable to gc-s- •to\,# r mf. love for him would return, but my mind isn't at ease when I recall what I went through with him in the past. Janet. Answer: An abusive brutal drunkard is, to my mind, the very worst husband. To change a repetition of past experiences would be folly. You only have your ex-husband's word that he has quit drinking, against the information from his friends that he has not reformed. I think the risk is too great. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Harding May Self TV Stations MEMPHIS, Tenn (UP),— Officials of television Station WHBQ- TV and radio Station SHBQ ; said today they probably would accept an offc«- of $2,500,000 for the stations. The offer was made by General Trarisradb Inc., of New York,' "We're waiting, to see'it in \vrlt- ing before making a/final decision," W\ O Beernan,, business manaftor of the Harding'' College (Ark.) 'stations -said,.'"But if it is like tho telephone offer they made we probably will take 1 it." Bepman said the proposed sale was discussed by telephone over the weekend, and-that'the written offer w&s expected to arrive here today or tomorrow. Broker R. J. Crisler in Cincinnati confirmed that the offer had been made bul sard the deal had not been completed yet. If accepted by WHBP officials, the proposal still must be ap- probed by the Federal ComfnurriV catiois CommisE.'on. The stations are owned by Plard- ing College of Scurcy, Ark. Effect of Ban in Arkansas Unknown LITTLE ROCK been determined W — It hasn't wh£t the effect Top Radio Programs NEW YOPiK (ffi Listening to- night:/NBC — 7 Bill Cullen; 3 Grouuhu Marx; 9 Filiber and Molly; CBS — 7 FBI Drama; 8 Crime' R. A, Jones superintendent of the Photog; 9 Lewises on Stage MBS I White Hall School District of Jef — 7:30 Nightmare; U:30 Family'" Theater ABC — 8 Hollywood Ar- port. on Arkansas will be as a result of tho federal government's an- nounoacl plan lo abolish segregation in schools operated on military establishments, two education officials said here yesterday. W. H. Moor<>, the state Education Department's coordinator of special federal programs, KCMC Television Thursday, February 4th .......... 2:45 Test Pattern 3:00 The Secret Storm CBS 3:30 On Your Account NBC 4:0,0 Happy Home Show 4:25 Movie Previews 4:30 Western Theatre 5:30 Kit Carson 0:00 Bandstand 6:30 . Edwards & News CBS 6:45 The Big Playback 7:00 Groucho Marx NBC 7:30 Four Star Playhouse CB,S 8:QO Where's Raymond ABC 8:30 Ford Theatre NBC 9:OQ Badge 714 9:30 News Headlines 9:33 Channel 6 Theatre 1035 Sign, pq Two out Oj #Yory JQ Jin, ferson County said there was no way of knowin? how the Arkansas picture would be affected. An elementary school and a junior high school, both for white pupils, at the Pine Bluff Arsenal, are the o«,y public school facilities in the state whcih are on a military installation. The federal government announced. Sunday that it would operate schools on military' posts in states such as Arkansas where seg relation in public schopls is re* quired by law, The plan was anounced in gpn» nectipn with a government statement *lK.t t-egregptiwi of whjte and Negro children in schools on mill ary posts would b£ f faded by I, 1955, Tlvj de-segregaUw V8S djrecte.4 by President McGorHiy } Calls for Cdurt Martial WASHINGON (UP) — Sen.'' Joseph R. McCarthy today/palled on the' army to court martial an unidentified major whom lie accused qf Communrsl activity, (., The- Wiscqnsih Republican, • also suggested 'hat the army mdtet out tlje same punishment to every officer-who helped promote or failed to "expose" the major and tO'find out who .kept him from goipg oversea?. McCarthy outl'ned his "suggestions" in a' three-page letter to Army Secretary Rcbert T. Stevens. Stevens is in the Far East and his office hsd no immediate comment. The senator'-j> aides said the major was stationed at Camp Kilmer, N. J. McCarthy questioned an army dental oficei in a closed session of his Senate permanent Investigating Subcommittee in New York Saturday and ordered him to return Feb. 18. McCarthy's letter said thote were "convincing indications" that the officer had bt-en recruiting sol' diers into the Communist party. He said the major refused under Zany Stunts Dispell Glodm Over Coffee By United owhfirs the gloom of Soaring prices today with tan? sttirtts,, ' /,j But hot touch. Plenty tff Afft^ * cans were hot imdei- the ? egHitf| about the price Spiral pushed a pound of coffee Id artd a cup to 15 cents 1H fntbjt . j area?. , ""' Senate Agricultural Cd t<ie opened hearings ott ft put the coffee exchange^ undftf Jft eraJ regulation, and the Trade Commission possibility thdt traders the coffee market. The senate banking subcbmm tee will begirt public Hearings' 1M Monday on "why coffee hdit so high so fast." ' '• Sen. Ou.V M. Gllietie (tMfl.) s mtttcd to the Agriculture tee a Jettef from an coffee broker who called coffee prices "rlalculous<". , The broker said "It appears thl Brazil IK buying out tet wiih our own money R this fictitious ri(>e*..\" ^-* Meanwhile, Chicago police" ,T ordered to keep an extra'*c&tftt watch on coffee watehoiise* hijackers got a $12,000 shipfpcftt the precious commodity and'al" nabbati a $10,000 Jo6d. f ~< At Hooker, Okla., a reached the point Miere the nicjde'' thcy%pf this <j ingle. ^Vffi cd the bonus, from pittronbv anc natcd it to the March ' Philadelphia's the other hand nickle bonus coffee. With card bearing "With that price of 'coffee ",6ve€f buck, .' s;*'" "It looks like everybody is tig stuck; "So for staying favorite t>rew, ' *' /f\ W.J sre passing - this u'savf along to you. ACTIOM . WASHINGTON <INS) V ,£js£,' Paul Kahnr a becausa a-U, 'S,' Corps sergeant, Kajin ' applied 1 ; while serving,*, 1 , TI .. Corps, He ^roMlved '.,„ ,--,,--» zcnshlo papers*Jan, 12.^T-breep later he was prqntotcd to^selps r>n .Tnnr.aa^ ha'''£ot',ht8i/ HS ' il going t-' ' On papen. " Now he*c work..,, j ' n<f**:\) Chacoal at very low temperat. will absorb 10 times ^s^t iiu * i " as charcoal at barely frcezi peratures.' < '''" . oath to answer all questio Communist party activ McCarthy said the -rn be court martioled Jrnnied_l|| "at least" for conduct,'. ;ng an officer. \- f • V >hX& '•"",71'i^y- (You mjy f « f \ - montlnc recta) tale signs of -(ollt:$ parasites that medfca} cupcirts » infest p?io out of ev - ,- -.-, ,. ---,- fire*,} sons examined, .Entire /an)l may be victims and not knp* ToKct..;. ?; pests must not on tilled In the l»r live and i notl ' * - wels , .._*-B ocientlflq rr rice tho tablets Into th? fore they dlioolye. ~' modern, " '" modern, mcdlcally-approvfd jn» Brcdlent yyea rlBht to «(»i;k~«fm Pin-Worm* quickly and fM|l/»v r,. Don't take, chances!'^iUj'.tM^ dangerous, highly cont) ' dltlon, At tte 8n>ifll Worms, ask ' ( yonr dr "be »ma)l, e«»y-to-take tabletsjftwtS tailed by,f»mou» pr, i)f,~ ' e ' Son, epqc|«ll«ta In worm i fpjf over 100 p^rjl.' mm II 4lP It «i ^|i • 4r*% ml, ^m *|^ ** Reconditioned Treadles S I fe. • *'^fe ^ ^ ^P ^^^^ __ _^ wi !•••%> P in^jiik IT pff^^j|j|ji WARR4NT0 FOR A We

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