Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 8, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, February 8, 1954
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Page 3
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Monday, February S, 19S4 HOPt STAft, IT6:M, ARKANSAS Phone 7-3431 Betw«*n • A. M, «nd 4 P. M. Calendar Monday, February 8 The Wesleyan Service Guild of the Methodist Church will meet Monday February 8, at the home of Mrs. V. D. Keeley. with Mrs. B. B.' McPherson leading the program, and Mrs. Roy Stephenson, 'Devotional leader. A report will be given by the nominating commit tee. Tuesday, February 9 The Hempstead County Classroom Teachers Association will meet at Brookwood School on Tuesday, February 9 at 7 p. m. Miss Hclga Loew, a teacher from Germany, will be a special guest. ,ijv The LLL Sunday School Class of v fhc First Baptist Church will have a combination business and social meeting on Tuesday night, Feb ruary 9, at the home of Nell Hankins at Pinecrest. Co-hostesses will be Shirley Hcrvcy and Valla Dean Mosley. Mrs. H. A. Spriiggins, will bring the devotional. All members and associate members arc asked to meet, at the church between 7:15 and 7:30 p. in. v » The Iris Garden Club will meet Tuesday afternoon, February 9, at 2:30, at the homo of'Mrs. A. A. Albritton on the Rosstdn Road. Each member is asked to bring a lino arrangement. On Tuesday night, February 9, at 7:30, the Beacon Sunday School Class will have a meeting at the home of Mrs. Woodard Cox, 1409 South Pine.' Ju Chapter AE ot the P. E. O. Siste.r- Tiood will meet Tuesday afternoon, February 9, at 3 o'clock at the homp of Mrs. C. C. McNeill. Wednesday February, 10 The DAR Luncheon will be held at tho Barlow Hotel at 12 o'clock on Wednesday, February 10. Hostesses will be Mrs. Robert LaGrone Mrs. Charles Locke and Mrs. J. A. Haynes. Good citizenship girls will (J?e guests. Thd Guernsey PTA will meet Wed nesday night, February 11, at 7:30 to discuss plans for the basketball team. This is a special meeting and all interested persons are asked to attend. Thursday, February 11 The Adult Fellowship Class of the First Methodist Church will meet ^at .7 o'clock Thursday night, Feb- •ruary 11, at the church. This is to be a pot luck dinner meeting. Baby sitters will be provided. The executive committee of Oglesby PTA will meet in the auditorium at 2 p. m. on Thursday February 11. A study course will be presented at 2:30. Larry Rothwell Honored With i& Birthday Party V • - v j On Friday afternoon, February S, Mrs. Rufus Rothwell honored her son, Larry, with a party at.kinder- garten on his 6th birthday^ Following a period of supervised play, thp young guests marched into the schoolroom singing "Happy Birthday." ...-,' ; Balloons marked the place for each child. The color note of whitfi and pink emphasized the table de- -corations and the center table held & birthday cake decorated with the cowboy motif suro'unded by six light ed candles. Cold drinks, ice cream and heart- shaped cakes were served by the "Where The Big Pictures Play" SAENGER -LAST BIG DAY Feature at: 7:34- 6:55 - 9:13 He was "So Big", Yet, he was still her little boy . . the story of a great mother love! A 'WAitMt MOf. HCHHt • • News of the World • Color Cartoon "HERMAN & CATNIP" TUESDAY hostess, Afterwards the honbree opened his gifts. Hatfleld—Broslu* Engagement Announced Mrs. Callie Hatfleld of this city, announces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter, Lenora, to James D. Brosius, son of Mr. and Mrs E. L. Brosius also of Hope. The wedding will be an event of February 26, at 6:30 p. m. in the Anderson Union Baptist Church in Spring Hill, Arkansas. Miss Hatficld is a graduate of Hope High School and Baptist Memorial Hospital School of Nursing, Memphis, Tennessee. Mr. Brosius is a graduate of Guernsey High school. Mary Lou Mclver Weds Lloyd Hobertt Miss Mary Lou Mclver and Lloyd Roberts were married Saturday, January 30, in a double ring ceremony performed at 8 p. m. in tbo home of the officiating minister. Reverend Don Jackson of Stamps. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earley Mclver of Hope, and Mr. Roberts is the son ot Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Roberts • also of Hope. The bride chose a light blue suit with blue accessories and pinnnd a corsage of white carnations at her shoulder. Mrs. Betty Sue McCorkle was her sister's maid of honor. James McCorkle served as best i an. After a short wedding trip the couple is at home in Little Rock where the groom is imployed. Mrs. Roberts is a graduate of Guernsey High School. Mr. Roberts attended Hope High School. Pansy Junior Garden Club Has Meeting On Thursday, February 4, the members of the Pansy Junior Garden Club of Oglesby School met in the school auditorium for their reg ular meeting. The club creed was repeated following the opening of the meeting by the club president. Mrs. Reese gave the children an identification test on birds. Winners were Max Bruce, Joe Grain, John Ross, William Tyler and Johnny O'Dell. Candy was served to the 93 members present. Coming and Going Miss Dorothy Hulscy of Little Rock, spent the week-end with her parents ih Washington. :: Boyle Continued from Page One have hif jealo'js'os, but in a talk with him I couldn't discover them. He siing dramatic roles for tho Metropolitan Oppra for 34 consecutive years. He is comfortably sure that no schoolboy will remove his tionor. "To be a singer is to be serious," Joe said. " never smoked, drank only enough to be comfortable with my friends — a little glass of wine "No I didn't go in for gymnastics to stay f ; t. I.cannot say I love sports because I do n°t but I like ti walka ' nd every day I walk. "I learned another thing in the 40 years I sana—never to walk by worries home. Singing is a very difficult career. It must be realized, if ons is to enjoy this world that its pleasures must be Betty White Does Well in Five Years BY BOB THCMAS HOLLYWOOD Vfi —Five years ago, Betty White was a struggling young r.ctress Who did TV commercials for nothing. Today she starts £>n NBC deal that could net her more than a million dollars in five years. Betty is a bright-faced brunette with a smile that could warm a pawn broker's heart. On TV she sings a little and talks a little but mostly she glows. She exudes a friendliness that is rare in this nervous age. NFC is banking on this quality to capture the house wife's attention from coast to coast. So he has been doing a good job of it locally. Lart year she was iiamad the outstanding personality in Los Angeles TV by the. Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. Now she's starting a five-a-week half-hour on the NBC network. She'll pppear with Frank Devol's orchestra and Ihe Four Jokers, one of the best new acts in show business. "We'll have a nice, easy show," she sayi;. "Not one of those real fast, flam-bang shows that you feel you have to sit there and watcn. Women ale lu busy during the Jay to do lhal. They want the kind of show they car, look at between chores around the house." She is, frank enough to admit that she's somewhat flabbergasted by the new project. Only a few years ago, she \vas doing TV for the experience. Chicago-born, she came here when she was 2 and grew up in the land of sunshine Her ambition was to be a singer but she realized she o.ian't have enough talent to become another Dinah Shore. So she turned to radio acting a litttle theater \vork. When TV starttd to blossom she enjoyed parsimoniously. They must be disciplined." Whan I asked .Toe who he thought wa? the greatest singer he had knowledge of, he named the only man I hive.- never heard another tenor admit ho could equal. "I can only say he is a man who has been a long, long time in heaven—Enrico Caruso," he said. "I will not discuss his voice. You must agrea tint all tenors .have a voice. But Caruso could put his hear in his voico as no other man ever could andtbose who deliberately try to do what he could do can only be an imitation for even if they had his voice—and they don't —they cannot match his heart.",. ...,- : .... ..•.-•... ,>.:-.>i«rv .'-.... • Marlinelli, in talking about singers, speaks more of heart than voice. 'Aft-T all, we are human—not just an instruumtn," he said. "Sinking is an intimate pleasure. You must enoy tyourself, first, if you rire to communicate it to others. 'But it is ha.rd. When is the ti me to quit It is not really the voice that gots. It is the hear that gave us the advice to slow down. There comes a time when the heart says, 'cake it easy, Giovanni, tnke it easy.' " A smile came over Martinelli's pale, expressive face so he said "Oa televis on I am in a spotlight, not not beh'nd the footlights. It is new tc m° but beautiful No, I havo not retiicd. I talk, but a singer sometimes does not like to hear his vo ce when he is talking. "Yea, I am happy. I still love to sing for these who want me to . . . but only a few songs , . . only a few. . then the heart says, 'No, Giovanni, no more' " UNTIL THE ANGELS TAKE OVER—Taking no chances, little Ronnie Ladd, 4, of F.t. Worth, Tex., waits until the last minute to part with his cowboy hat and his "shootin* iron." The rough- and-ready son'of the west, is in the nrocess of saying his prayers. Condition of Pope Is Some Batter VATICA NCfY UH — Pope Plus rose f•.•cm his sick bed today anc spent some time setting in an armchair — the first time he had done this for an considerable pe riod since Jan &5. , The pontiff'f private physician and the Vatican Press Office an* notmeeri his, health is improving, The later, in its daily bulletin, said the doctor has advised the Pope "to movo bbout some Within his chambers," Vatican sources said the Pope did this. Me also took lid food— his first many days. Previously tie had been able to hold down only liquids. Bui, the brief Words and the previous hopeful', reports did no quel the fears that have arisen for the health of the frnil Pontiff, now 77. For the past 15 days the Pope has been scheduled in his Vatican Palace apartment, confined to his bed with s stomech ailment of undisclosed nature \vluch has greatly enfeebled him. Prayers for tho Pontiff's health were repeated in Roman Catholic churches, throughout the . World Thousands of Mturs and messages pourua into the Vatican' from far poinU expressing hope for his recovery. Galeazzl-Lisi's report this morning was terse. "The Pope rested well and his improvement continues." After issuing it, the doctor left the Vatican .'to go hopping in downi'nvn Rome,',—, fan Indication that perhaps slightly less concern was fell for his patient's,.condition, today. , The Pope is slso being treated by a Swiss glandular and internal specialist, Dr. Paul Niehans. For the past several days, one or the other has been in attendance at all times at' the Pope's simple partment. YOU'D BE HAPPY,, TOO—Sidney Estow, glass dealer of Hicksville, N. Y., is $5000 richer for having suggested a name for a new; ultra-distortion-free glass. Said to be ideal for military use, the ne_w glass will also-be used 'in manufacture of home mirrors. His prize of $1000 in cash, and 100 shares of stock, was given, by the t delighted manufacturer, Libby-Owens-Ford. angled jobs deiiveing commercials. "At first I did them for nothing," she recalls, ''but -. then I--, decided Jt might-be--better';jff"-I ^igo paid for them. The station agreed, and they began payfcg me $5 per. appearance." 'Her big break came 4% years ago Vhen she was signed to play the "secretary" of Al Jarvis on a dayume show over KLAC now KCOP. That meant being on camera for a large part of S'/a hours she has probably dorte more TV than any other girl in the country. She continued 'with Jarvis' replacement, Eddie Albert, then did the show on her own. At the same time, she appeared on a weekly situation comedy, Life With Elizabeth, which is now appearing in 80 cities. Her possibilities as a national commodity were seen by Dpn Federson, manager of her. 'station, who is now masterminding her fortunes. He analyzes her appeal thusly: "Womt ; n>like her because she isr.'t in competition with them. Men like her because she is the kind of girl they'd like their daughters to grow up to be. U.S. Seeking Continued from Page One chief Washington correspondent, Roscoo Drummond, wrote today that to solyc the dilemma the State Department is withdrawing Dean from his assignment. "A replacement for Ambassador POUR GIRL—One of the few Hollywbfldlans to admit that it has rained heavily in that sunny clime during recent weeks Is screen star Jane Russell, who ihowed ub for work In thii umbrella-type rain hat Writer,Woman Slain, Man Is Sought NEW' YORK Wl — Maxwell Bo- denheiir), bad boj' writer of ths 1920s, and a woman believed to have been his wife were found slain yesterday. A 25-year-old "fast ;talker" was sought by police today lor ouestlonlnff. TJie 63-year-old Bodenheim was discovered with the woman in a cheap furnished room where drink ana poverty hrtd sent him after B spectacular and controversial career in the 1920s and 1930s as a of poetry and harsh fiction. Police today issued a 13-state broadcast for Harold Weinbcrg, alias Josepn Greenburg, and warned that he "may be armed." n. J ejJJ-ctcujiu.iiu iuv J^iiiuasaauui i _^ in ,-« i j j * _ii ~n Dean - not yet finally selected -Meanwhile, 50 picked detectives will shortly be renounced," said parted a methodical search of Drurmnond "and coincidentally we Manhattan for clues, will return to the conference table One ot the nvens ° at Paiimunjom." The report could not be said no firmed officially. Dean said no comment in New York. A U. S. spokesman at United Nations headquarters rsai'l he knew nothing about the report. Very high sources here also disclaimed knowledge of Dean'; impencUr.g reassignment.. Many archaeologists think all modern alphabets were derived from one prehistoric alphabet, but at different times, Egyptians, Phoenicians, Assyrians, Cretans an Hebrews have been credited with developing the first letters. on which they concentrated w&s Greenwich Village, the Bohemian mecca of artists and writers where Bodenheim had flourished and floundered. Chief of Detectives Thomas A. Nielson told newsmen last night that "this is definitely not a robbery murder." , No other motive was indicated; The room in which police found the bodies of Booenhcim and the woman, identified as Ruth Fagan, 34, nad been rented three weeks ago in.Weinberg's name, Whether Bodenheim had res- stered under the Welnberg -name or shared the room with Weinbcrg i was not made known by police. Four Killed inMolvern i Train Accident i Sir, A itm ft«?d, it fhe impact; , of < Which o ' Mftlmfc 248 f*ei. SutffttcS Ing cattgDt fife -white sifchflfajg by in ejjefi t fi stilted in the dVftih j^itt ChaHsnt Chase, 4^e'fif*i tci- of itt. and Mes. fihaM of Futt Smith f>ened Bed 24. ' e£ dtowned Saturday wh&n, t irt wh'.ch he,*as Lake Catherine ' , Laura William* ef . rlstifct Saturday night, *het sutept Servants JrfutfHe**; rea* ot a. Little' Keek ifli A JW.yeaMild employe — Jchtt when fifes duslrbyed li cabin 'in which hd- miles from Little r Amohg the continents, has the highest meatt'ellMl 6,000 feet! others beln|f$u"ft, 080 feet: Asia, 3,000: tforth Amc"r 2,000! Africa^ l,900i Sqtith'AhSI"* 1,800: and Australia, l.OOOii'sly National Geographic,SOcietM^ Favorite ot Mil ASPIRIN RICH By The Associated A Missouri Pacific passenger train smashed into an' automobile full of Malvern residents early yesterday morning, killing four persons. They were ar.iong at least IS persones to die violently in Arkansas during the week ending last midnight. > ' /> The 'dead: • Homer Lee Lashlee, "30 and his 25-year/old wife, n , Ronnie Lee Hardwick, 17. v sOn of Mr. and -Mrs. Leo Hardwick/ •' 1 James Paul Heitman, •< 1,7; - t son , <• '• ,•>{ Car owner* ' who 'Sat* money and not getting mileage due\to over-ric wiU be,. pleased 'to*4 Wisconsin Inventor who dped a yejf$ clever ,w*i!Jti save 4ai^£fc*^Vlg$ It is automatic ; and ope the supe installed^ -,..„.,all cars, trucks and manufacturers, Carburetor,Co.,St., Wauwatopifc , iT> . a Yacu-matic, to:'ahy MurtaU it ,on; hiitcar .Jntroduce", le;! you'^ A and address on . -.^ . i .ij^» .^ i^pifi fj^m^iitfm^yW^^?;^^ ttff^^l ! La i!^k^>! ROUND ORLEANS;, SWIWOW'. .' / Arkaiuo* STOCK LIQUIDATI .. iiJA^ !v' >• Tf ^'*,' $fg>» y/^J^M Ladies Ready to Wear i Ladies Ready to Wear r?.i <* - f *• P- • j^j -yW/'V'j^ LEO GORCEY AND THE BOWIRY BOYS Special for Tuesday ] 2 Denier — 60 Gauge NYUON HOSE Irregulars We are overstocked — January bad weather cut our sales of Fall and Winter Goods below normal. We are. com- '"', '*• bining'the sale goods of the Ladies Specialty Shop and the Vogue at the yogue, for shopping convenience. '• ' " ' You'll never have the opportunity to buy quality merchandise at such low price?. Dresses, Maternity Dresses, •, V Coats, Syits, Blouses, Shirts, Jackets, Handbags, Sweaters and many other items are now at such low prices, '"''i u '^S§ you just'must get your share, , ; 'v^. % /'%^' %1^^^%| IP" VOGUE ^^^ ^^^j^f^ ^^BdPP^ '^^(^^^^ ^^^pw^ and Main Street t,'.v,.i» 1 »\

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