Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 24, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 24, 1954
Page 3
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.Wednesday, February 24, 1954 HO PI STAR, HO ARKANSAS fhe island of Sriinl ?>Jariin in the fest'Indes is divide I Netherlands eak English. >l'.vecn nnd but the people Wraith produced on urban and nonfarm lands (about 2 per cent of U. S. land) accounts for 88 per cent of. U. S. taxes. > sW 'i?or« aV !Vo ^'Ta^e . n00 »^° '•aect^t \U toe co\d-^° n ted --*" Starts SOCIETY Phoha 7-8431 Between I A. M. and 4 P, M. Calendar Wednesday February 24 The executive board of the Hempstead County Cancer Society will meet with C. V. Nunn Jr., at the Chamber of Commerce Building on Wednesday night, February 24, at 7:30. All members are asked to be present. Thursday February 25 Ladies of the Catholic Altar Society are sponsoring a benefit United Nations Dinner on Thursday night February 25, from six until eight, at the Parish Hall. The Public is invited. Thursday February 25 Cub Scout Pack 62 meets at Gar land School Thursday night, Fob ruary 25, at seven o'clock to celebrate its 44th Birthday. The monthly bridge luncheon at tho Hope Country Club will be hnld nt )2:30 on Thursday. February 25. Hostesses will be Mrs. F. D. Hcnrn and Mrs. R. L. Broach. Friday February 26 Girl Scout Troop Two will meet Friday afternoon at four o'clock at the Litllo House. Hostess will be Shirley Sundberg. Leaders are Miss Kay Camp and Mrs. H. H. Tippitt. The Aznlea Garden Club will meet Friday, February 26, at two o'clock at the home of Mrs. Lamav Cox. This is an important business meeting and all members are urged to attend. The Friday Music Club will meet at 7:30 on Friday night, February 26, at the home of Mrs. W. A. Williams with Mrs. Jack Wilson as co- hostess. Mrs. Sam Strong will prcv sent the study on "The Music of the British Isles." Miss Helga Loew German teacher, will be a fiuest. MOADCASTM* 9VSTEM Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Ross Bright announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Barbara Jean, to Thomas G! Beard, son of Grad^ Bfcard of 802 South Washington. The bride-elect is a 1952 graduate of Hope High School. Mr. Beard graduated from Hope High School and attended Henderson Slate Teachers College at Arkadelphia. He has recently returned from two years service in tho Korean War and is now employed in New Orleans. The wedding will be solemnized at four o'clock on Sunday afternoon, February 28, at the Walnut Street Church of Christ. There will be a reception at th» home of Mr. and Mrs. Bright. 121? East Second street, immediately following the wedding. No cards are being sent. Wednesday 5:00 Bobby Benson — M 5:30 Wild Bill Hickok — M 5:55 Headline News — M 6:00 Supper Club 6:15 Evening Edition News 6:30 Gabriel Heatter — M 6:45 Perry Como Show — M 7:00 Inside Story 7:15 Guy Lombardo 7:30 Nightmare — M 8:00 News, Bill Henry — M 8:05 Sports Ten — M 8:15 Dinner Date — M 8:30 Family Theater — M 9:00 News, Frank Edwards — M 9:15 Here's To Veterans 9:30 Sounding Board — M 10:00 Final Edition 10:15 United Nations Today — M 10:30 Dance Orch. — M 10:55 Lets Look At The Weather 11:00 Sign Off Thursday 5:57 Sign On 6:00 Rhythm Round Up 6:15 News & Markets 6:30 Hillbilly Favorites 7:00 Alarm Clock Club 7:15 News, Breakfast Edition 7:25 Sports Report 7:30 Calendar Of Events 7:35 Southwest Ark. Newsrcel 7:45 Morning Devotional 8:00 Robert Hurleigh M 8:15 Anniversary Club 8:25 School News 8:35 Job Call Board 8:45 Hi Neighbor 8:55 News 9:00 Listen Ladies 9:10 Hospital Notes 9:15 New Arrivals 9:20 Church News 9:30 Headline News — M 9:35 Johnny Olsen — M 10:00 Society News 10:10 Strength For The Day > 10:25 Headline News Workers Sunday School Class Has Meeting The Workers Sunday School Class of the Garrett Memorial Baptist Church met on Monday night in the home of Mrs. B. M. Hazzard, with Mrs. Ernest Cobb as co-hostess. The meeting opened with the singing of two hymns, "I Want To Be a Worker" and "What a Friend We Have in Jesus". The devotional was given by Mrs. Hazzard who read the thirteenth chapter of Romans. Prayers were led by Mrs. Ivory Roberts and Miss Gwen Frith. Following the business session games were played and a Bible quiz was given with Mrs. Simmons winning the prize. Refreshments were served to 18 members and two guests, Mrs. Gladys Yocum and Mrs. Maggie Arnett. The closing prayer was given by Mrs. Gladys Tonnemaker. Coming and Going Mrs. Cecil Smith has returned home after spending a week in Houston, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. W. Lamar Williams and Teresa have returned from Madisonville, Texas, where they were called because of the death of Mr. Williams' father, Offa Wil liams, on Saturday night. Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Trone of Pecos, Texas, will arrive today foi a visit with Dr. Trone's sister, Mrs L. W. Young, and Mr. Young. Hospital Notes 10:30 Queen For A Day M 11:00 Curt Massey Time — M 11:15 Headline News — M 11:20 Guest Spot — M 11:30 Farm News 11:40 Church Calendar 11:45 Meet The Music Makers 12:00 Noon News 12:15 Eddy Arnold Show 12:30 Know Your Bible 12:45 Market Reports 12:50 Quartet Tims 1:00 Bible Lesson 1:15 Nashville Hour 2:00 Matinee Moods 2:30 Ralph Flanagan 2:45 Spelling Bc-o 3:00 Ladies Fair — M 3:30 Welcome Ranch — M 4:00 Cousin Carroll Calliu 5:00 Sgt. Preston — M 5:30 Sky King — M 5:55 Headline News — M 6:00 KXAR Supper Club 6:15 Evening Edition News 6:30 Gabriel Heatter — M 6:45 Eddie Fisher — M 7:00 Inside Story 7:15 Glenn Miller Music 7:30 Crime Fighters — M 8:00 News, Bill Henry — M 8:05 Sports Ten — M 8:15 Dinner Date — M 8:30 Ml Little Marjy — M 9:00 News, Frank Edwards — IV 9:15 Serenade In Blue 9:30 Tunes By Telephone 10:00 Final Edition 10:15 United Nations Today — IV 10:30 Dance Orch, — M 10:55 Lets Look At The Weather 11:00 Sign Off Lana Big Fan of Marilyn Monroe By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD Iff)—Marilyn Monoe may be beleaguered by her tudio and badgered by rival ac- resses but she has one firm fan- na Turner. "Marilyn is one girl I'd like to meet," says the glamor beauty. "I've followed her career and I hink she's got a lot of spunk. She must be a very interesting person. "Now that she's on top, she'll e hit from all sides. I know just ow it is. I've been taking it for 7 years in this business." Lana mndc these remarks over ocktails in n quiet corner of a unset Strip restaurant. As we alkcd, several men came by and at nt nearby tables. They stared t the actress and I could sense hey were thinking, "That doll ooks familiar, but who Is she?" She seemed happy with this ragment of pribacy. If her hair ivcrc its familiar blond, the male admircres would have recognized nd besieged her for autographs. Her present shade is a dark brown, nd she is delighted with it. "Some people like it, some hate t,"she laughed. "Everyone seems o have an opinion. I think it's a great situation: it's a contro- r ersy without n scnndal. What ould be more ideal?" Lana said that she reverted to lor more natural shade for a good •eason: her two pictures in Eu< rope called for a dark-haired girl, n "The Flame and the Flesh" she plays a fiery Italian girl, a >art very unlike the usual Lana Turner role. She wears one suil .hrough the film. In "Betrayed" she plays a Dutch spy who dyes icr hair dark. Lana is changed in more ways .nan her hair . She returned from her 10 months in Europe with a new husband and a new attitude .oward life. She seems happier ind more at ease than I have ever seen her. "The life of a movie star is ireat, except for all the bother .hat ROCS with it," she reflected "I'lovo the work; there's nothing more exciting than getting ino a role that presents a challenge. "It's the other stuff that can ike you miserable. The things that have been said and printed about meUPII'd have to be eiglv different people to do all the things I'm x : supposed to have done. "I,,vised to worry a great dca abouT'guch things. But-now t havi different attitude. I figure thi way: thn only person you have i answer to is the one you face in the mirror every morning, If you yourself know that you have don what is right, that's all you have to worry about." She added that she and her hand some husband, Lex Barker, ar aiming to lead a quiet life. "W stay.ihome a groat deal," she said "We pass up the parties that look ns though they might turn brawls. We're happy to let others have the front pages." int. th DOROTHY DIX /n/omatfof). Dear Miss t)ix: Just ho* cart i| o about getting information in a, actful fashion on the family of my aughter's 'suitor? They live quite ome distance aWay. Their son is nxious to present our 'daughter vith an engagement ring, but we vould like to know something about is background before they get too erious. I want to avoid offend- ng the boy or his family. Mrs. R. t>. Other* Feel Sam* Way Answer: If you will appreciate he fact that the boy's family is just as anxious to know about you people, you'll find it much easier to approach the problem. They almost certainly are concerned with the iame question that is upsetting you. f you have become very friendly with the young man, it shouldn't be difficult to ask him about his parents, his home, etc. You might say ou'd like to see pictures of his oiks. It would be quite in order for ou to write his mother, suggesting that, since the young people are about to become engaged, you and she should enter into a correspondence to create a more friendly atmosphere all around. I'm sure she'd like to know your reaction to ho engagement, as you would be pleased to know hers. If you want urther, more complete, or more direct Information, you might write the clergyman of the boy's church, asking his advice. Your wish to know more of the boy's background is commendable. A girl in love can scarcely be expected to have a practical view of icr romance, yet so much marital niscry could be avoided if n little nvcstigation preceded the nuptials, So many young men leave wives and families .in. a home town, then *o. elsewhere to do more 'wooing, The disillusion suffered by a girl who was too trusting certainly should be avoided if possible. .I'm sure your daughter's friend has nothing to hide, but what you wa.nl is assurance on this point, not guesswork. A pleasant relationship developed between both families can forestall most in-law trouble, but it's a wise .parent who rccog. nizcs this truth and endeavors to do something about it. Again, congratulations on your sensible attitude. Dear Miss Dix: My dilemma ecrns to be quite usual these days. Before Ralph left for overseas, I iromised to wait. Thert Francis ame along and I fell in love with iini, though I still have a deep regard for Ralph, who will be home In few weeks. Mow can I know vhich one 1 really love. R.M. Answer; When Ralph comes ionic, tell him you're not so sure of your love and ask for time to make up your mind. When a boy las been away a long While, it's difficult for a ybuhg girl to remettv >er him In proper perspective. Your feeling for Francis is possibly engendered simply by the fact hat he was available. It may take a little while to decide where your affection lies. (Released by The Dell Syndicate, Inc.) Dear Miss Dix: There: arc two men In my life. One has been' 1 -mar ried before and has three children He's kind, considerate, doesn'l drink, and is a wonderful father to his youngsters. The other man is now in service but will be home in two months. He'drinks a good deal breaks dates without apology or ex plnnatldn, and is^.a chronic liar Which offers the greater chance o: happiness? Donna Answer: Don't marry' either unless you are in love. Don't mar ry the first man unless you feel up to the responsibility of being a con scientipus mother to his children; don't marry the second unless you want to spend a miserable exist ence as a drunkard's wife. Branch Admitted: Mr. C. V. Flowers Hope Mrs. J. B. Collums, Rt. 4 Hope Augusta Collins. Texarkana Discharged: Mrs. Royal Strouc and baby boy. Hope Mrs. Lloyd Braden, Hope, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Tolleson of Hope announce the arrival of a baby boy on February 20, 1954. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Collums of Route 4, Hope, announce the arrival of a baby boy on February 21, 1954. , ' *'Kflm Admitted: Mrs. Emory Thompson, Rt. 4, Hope. Mr. Bryan Clark Rt. 4, Hope Gayle Williams. Hope Mrs. L. T. Hampton, Hope. Discharged: Augusta Collins, Texarkana. Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. Robert .Beckham Lewisville Mr. A. L. King, Hope Mr. C, L. Barnes, Rt. 4 Hope Mrs, J. G. Harwell, Saratoga Mr. Vernie Coynes Rt. 2 Hope Miss Joan Sundstron, Hope Mrs. Nellie Rt. 1 Hope, KCMC Television Thursday, February 25th 2:45 Test Pattern 3:00 Woman With A Past CBS The Secret Storm CBS On Your Account NBC Happy Home Show Your Texas Show Western Theatre Kit Carson Edwards & News CBS News Weather Sports Groucho Marx NBC Four Star Playhouse CBS Where's Raymond ABC Ford Theatre NBC Badge 714 Place the Face CBS Do You Know Why 3:15 3:30 4:00 4:30 4:45 , 6:00 6:30 6:45 6:50 6:55 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10.00 10:05 10:08 11:10 News and Weather Capsule Channel 6 Theatre Sign Off Morse Denounces Power Policies L.ITTLE ROCK W — Sen. Wayne Morse (Ind-Ore.) told an audience of directors of Arkansas rural electric co-operativefe here last night that the Eisenhower administration- "is turning the clock backward on the power policies of 50 years." Morse, a one time Republican who quit the party because he did npt approve the manner in which the Elsenhower campaign was Would Father of Our Nation Change? By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON W •— If Georg- Washington could hear his Fare well Address read in Congress to day would he make any change in the advice he gave the natio: in 1796? • It was advice which the natio has always honored but hasn't al ways followed. Washington might revise hi thinking about political partie about which he had deep misgiv ings. "There is an opinion" he said "that parties in free countries are useful checks upon the administration of government and serve (o keep alive the spirit of liberty." He said he thought this was probably true"within certani limits.' and he mentioned monarchies as an example but he added that in a government like this party spirit "is a spirit not to be encouraged." At the time he wrote there was only one party the Federalists led by Alexander Hamilton and representing the rnonied and commercial interests of the last. It wasn't long afterwards that the Republicans under Thomas Jeffer. son rose up smashed the Federalists and set the two-party system in motion. These Republicans were the forerunner of the present Democratic party. It was the rise of political parties which by keeping any class or faction from controlling too long probably was the main force in preserving the democratic; American society which Washingtpp wanted preserved. Washington's advice to this com- try to stay out of entangling foreign alliances made his Farewell Address a hynin book fpr American Isolationists. And for more than 100 years his advice was follpwed, ''Europe" he said "has .a set of primary/ interests which to us have none nr a very yemote relation. Hence she must bo engaged in frequent controversies the pauses ol which are essentially foreign to es called '/.genetal fs cltitens^and i things havfe.won {at Cbtnmunity * «3f6«i coveted sweepstakes a third IhriUal<Afkansas Decision on Bricker Issue Likely Today By JOE HALL WASHINGTON, MV- The Senate'* nonth-long bout with a proposa o curb' a decision on an issue duce today a decision on an issue which Sen. Brlckcr (R-Ohio) calls he most crucial in the dispute. Up for action is new language offered by the Ohloan which says would preserve the heart of lis original constitutional amendment although less brbad than his initial proposal to which President Eisenhower voiced unalterable opposition. • The senator said he expected a vote during the afternoon, but this was not definite. Sen. Morse (Ind- Ore yesterday blocked a debate limitation agreement which would have guaranteed a decision today. Morse opposes any amendment on the issue now. Republican Leader Knowland of California served notice night sessions may be held tonight nnd 'tomorrow in an effort to reach a final decision this week. Foimew Takes Improvemdnr Ph**e This wa!h' the year I6f FaJrVieW sweepstakes ' awafd, io the state ChamptonsHiiJ' InTS Qoshe2 cOMiitnts hV WAs to r» County was naffl6(i'8t&ti» i pion last night at an award* quet here* .Tech ttigh, In County was sec6hd? In Drew County was -. fourth place went t& Teh,MlW| Saline County. ' ' "' The Paragould Big cclved a the best . crs in publicizing * Mild, PERCY MEDIC1I ^&jM cHtmn Thm't no maty tfetraiig pfoWem omn <h«e niwiMtitillr IM& n tut I'littimt > *«i emergencies." What is' an extraordinary emer gcncy? This country thought it saw one in World Wars I and II whcr it made alliances and after World War II when it made alliance and after World War I when' i joined the Atlantic Pact with West cm Europe against Russia 'a] though it might be argued the At Inntic Pact is hardly temporary. But Washington's advice was disregarded when this country joined the United Nations after. W o'r 1 d War II • ttf try to' preserve peace and stop aggression anywhere on earth, * ' And what would Washington-think of Secretary of State Dulles' notice that the Communists would be paid back with massive retaliation if they attacked anywhere? There is nothing isolationist in that But when Washington wrote , his Farewell Address the threat of world communism wasn't even a glame in the eye of any Russian or Chinese alive then. If Washington sverc alive now he might con* sider it necessary—as Presidents Roosevelt Truman and Eisenhower did—to have foreign allies. Maybe he wouldn't. And slnco history isn't all written yet maybe he was right all the time. , 1 : f-y Believe in '"vy$ •* j * * , ii. God's gract It manifested not only jn J our s)ns but Is P!*O creatively redemf " work* !n wi to make wi perfect In'jc perfection,-Cbrls)likene»' in,j' can measure God'j Joving py that the. fundamental change wr',,,^..,;.,»,,, by regeneration is a dynamic 'fjroee'f*' whjej Jn grace, moves toward "matufe'.niannopd/' We of 'the"" 1 ' qyench; from a,rt, T » _,^ l? ^, _., iny> W%M<jy$j|jj conducted in 1952, added that the aveling , ' l ' our 8$ saw 4 .** didn't j a y down ,i?lejjket r(jle, Jfe . when thft ' "' , f j ^ Just Arriv^p You Smol!

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