Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 2, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 2, 1954
Page 3
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Tueicfay, March 2,19S4 •»* HO..M STA*, MOM, ARKANSAS t SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between • A. M. and 4 P. M. '{Calendar |', Tuesday March 2 -yThe Alpha Delta Chapter of .lie Delta Kappa Gamma Society vvill meet with Mrs. Elmer Brown :m Tuesday, March 2, at ti:-15 p. m. rs. Fran's Mason will bo associate |jj. Poplar Grove )96. WOW Circle, 'j! iVill hold its regular monthly mcet- j'irig at the WOW Hall on Tuesday „' : !>ight, March 2, at 7:30. :j ,;' All members of the Drill Team ire invited to Miss Wall's room for •'< Ijscussion. * .Tlic VFW Auxiliary will meet ; Tuesday, March 2. at the VFW Hut fit 7:3C p. m. -j • VVednesday March 3 j 'The Gardenia Garden Club will •; nect Wednesday, March 3, at 2:30 ] ). m. at the home of Mrs. Vance ) imilcy with Mrs. Frank Rider as !:;o-hostess. All embers are urg- to attend this important mecl- Thursday March 4 The Green Laseter Home Dem.,:• nitration Club will meet at the j.ibWC'Of Mrs. Fred Hunt on Thurs- Uay, -March 4, at 7:30 p. m. ; '.'Mrs. Juanita Hallmark, district |lleptily grand lecturer of the OES, ill be honored with a pot luck sup- r by Hope Chapter 328 of the iO.;E.. S. at 0:30 on Thursday night, CVIarch 4. The regular meeting will •V.'ollow. i' The Nandina Garden Club, with «Bill Groves as guest speaker, |iviU-have their regular meeting at .'.he home of Mrs. Eldridge Formby on Thursday, March 4, at 7:30 j. m. Mrs. Jack Pritchctt will be ;o-hostess. ];• Friday March 5 j t The Rose Garden Club will meet :/'»t the home of Mrs. S. L. Murphy East Third street on Friday af- iicrnoon at three o'cjock. Exhibit be a line mass arrangement of •; Monday March 8 i The Union Meeting 01 the Wom;!an's Society of Christian Service <ipf First Methodist Church will Joe held Monday, March 8, at two •o'clock at the churCn. Circle Four ;Svlll have charge of. the program. |Mrs. Foy Hammons will use as her • theme, "Women of the Bible." of the following program: "Do You Know About Evanston?" by Mrs. E. M. Murphy; "We Returned to Bolenge" by Mrs. Malcolm Porterfield; the devotional by Mrs. Edmund Pendleton. Refreshments were served to 11 members. Mrs. Sam Warmack Hostess To Circle One Circle One of the First Methodist Church W. S. C. S. met Monday afternoon, March 1, at the home of Mrs. Sam Warmack with Mrs. C. A. Williams and Mrs. Gus Foster as co-hostesses. The meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs. Webb Laseter. The business session was presided over by Mrs. P. H. Webb. The minutes were read and approved. The dues were collcted by the treasurer, i Mrs. J. W. Perkins led the panel discussion on the second study of the prophet, Jeremiah. An arangcmcnt of narcissus and jonquils decorated the entertaining rooms. A dessert plate was served to 20 members, one new member, Mrs. J. Moore and two visitors, Mrs. H. L. Watkins and Mrs. F. B. Ward. WOW Circle Makes Plans For Sorority Members of Popular Grove 196, between the ages of sixteen and thirty, and the Drill Team members met in Mis^ Wall's room to dis cuss plans for the Tau Phi Lambda Sorority. A candlelight ceremony will be held in early April. Those attending were Betty Faris Charlene Wiggins, Pat Faris, Marlene and Rebecca Plumley, Leola and Mary Ann Jones, Mary Willis, Charlotte and Margie Wilson, Mrs. Wiggins and Miss Walls. t''Jt$-S. C. S. Circle | :Fbur Meets Hi'-; On Monday at three o'clbdk, fCircle Four of the W. S. C. S. of tlhc First Methodist Church met at fine home of Mrs. Foy Hammons. Mrs. Hammons, leader, opened |the meeting with prayer. Minutes 'hvere read and approved. Mrs. Ham fxhons conducted the old and new |business. alter which Mrs. H. O. iKyler led the study on Jeremiah. |Sbe was assisted by Mrs. C. C. ij^f ant, Mrs. Dan Green and Mrs. •|T, S. McDavitt. She also conduct- led a round table quiz with each 'member taking part. After the ^treasurer s report and collection sot dues, Mrs. Hammons served ice icream and cake to the 20 mem- Ibcrs assisted by her daughter, Ju- Idith Hammons. Second Session Of Study Course Given At Circle Six Meeting The second session of the study course, "The Prophet Jeremiah" was presented by Mrs. H. E. Patterson when Circle Six of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church met for their March meeting at the home of Mrs. Syvelle Burke. Mrs. Patterson was assisted by Mrs. David Waddle, Mrs. John Card- jner and Mrs. J. C. Carlton. Crossword Puzzles on Jeremiah were worked by the members. Mrs. R. L. Broach used the theme "Sowing Seeds of Love" for her devotional. Roll call was answered by each member quoting a verse from the book of Jeremiah. Mrs. Waddle, vice-president presided over the business session. Announcement was made of the study on alcohol which will begin March 14. The meting was closed with prayer by Mrs. Patterson. A salad plate with coffee was served to 13 members by the hostess and the co-hostess, Mrs. Henry Fenwick. Walters Home Scene Of C. W. F. ircle Two Meeting CV W. F. Circle Two of the First Christian Church met Monday afternoon, at three o'clock with Mrs. James Walters at 1209 East Second street. : JVIi-s. G. E. Anderson presided ajt .the meeting which was opened with a prayer. jMrs. E. M. Murphy had charge « FINAL DAY • AT: 3:44 • 5:28 - 7:23 - 9:18 Robert MITCHUM Susan HAYWARD • "Foolish Duckling" Cartoon • LATE NEWS • WED.-THURS. Me HUDSON Haiti* HUiDIRSOM Carole Lavonne Huskcy Weds B. W. Hash Miss Carole Lavonne Huskey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee H. Huskey of Blevins, became the bride of B. W. Hash, son of Mrs. G. W. Hash and the late Mr. Hash of Stephens, in a ceremony performed at the Bruce Memorial Church in Blevins on Saturday afternoon, February 20, at three o'clock. The Reverend Joe W. Hunter officiated at the double ring ceremony before an altar banked with greenery and floor baskets of white gladioli and mums. The white tapers, in wrought iron candelabra, were lighted by Gary Wallace Huskey, brother of the bride. A program of nuptial music was presented by the organist. Mrs, M. A. Sewell. , The bride, who entered on the arm ot her father, chose a dress of white wool with matching fitted jacket bound in white satin and trimmed with an ermine collar bordered in pearls. She wore a matching hat trimmed with pearls and white satin. The bride carried a white Bible topped with carnations, and stephanotis tied with white satin streamers. Mrs,. Charles William Gilbert of Hope, was matron of honor. She wore a frock of pink wool jersey with a yoke of embroidery sprinkled with sequins. Her accessories were navy, and her corsage was pink and white carnations. Fred Davis Kelly of Stephens served as best man. For travel Mrs. Hash was attired in a two piece dress of navy blue faille, with matching accessories She pinned a corsage ot white carnations at her shoulder. After a wedding trip to Natchez Mississippi, the couple will be at home in El Dorado, where both arw employed, Out-of-town guests who attended the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. James A. Black, Miss Inez Huskey of Texarkana, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Cassidy of Magnolia, Mrs John Johnson, Mrs. Howard Hightower, Mr, and Mrs. B. H. Pierce of El Dorado, and Mr. and Mrs Charles Carpenter of Stephens. W. S. C, S. Circle Three Has Meeting On Mo.nday, March ), Circle Three of the W. S, C. S. of the First Methodist Church met at the home of Mrs. Robarts with Mrs, Gen try 9S co-hostess. The leader, Mr?. Jolly Byers, called the meting to order and led the circle m prayer. Mjnutes ot the February meeting were and approved. A few D«slne,ss at(e,r whjch. Monsters Are Easy for Hollywood By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD WI — Come with me into the monster factory. You'll find it on the second floor of an old building at Universal- International. The monster masters who run the joint are make up chief Bud Westmore andhis as- sislanl. Jack Gavin. These fellows can whip up a monster at the drop of a script, and that's what they've been doing lately. I dropped in at the freak works and found Gavin putlin? the finishing touches on the iates creation, an ant man. "This fellow is called a mutant," Gavin explained clinically. "He comes from the planot of Metal- uma, where the Metahimans breed them for work purposes. They r-re iialf-man and half-ant, an interesting combination." * Interesting enough to scare you out of your wits if you met one in a dark alley. The mutant is a blue- green horror with vivid red veins lashed around its body. It has a two-foot-high head that appears to be an exposed, oversize brain. The arms, with viselike pincnr-?, dangle down to his ankles and he has a shall-like back. He's a doll, all right., This fellow makes his debut in "This Island Earth," and his keepers, the Metalumans, are also wierd. They're more human-like, but they have high domes topped by white hair. An assignment of this sort is routine for Westmore ancl Gavin. 'We're the only studio equipped to handle big jobs like this," Westmore remarked. "We have our own big bake oven for settin? the molds and everything." Monsters don't come cheap. The mutant came to a bill of $6,500, which is not bad as monsters go. The boys' last assignment was whipping up a frog man to play the title role in "The Creature From Black Lagoon." He came to around $12,000. "We sort of fell down on that one," Westmore admitted. "He wasn't frightening enough. The preview cards indicated that somft people in the audience sympathized with him. The trouble was that they photographed the frog man in the bright sunlight. You can't do that with monslers. You have lo keep them in the shadows. Westmore need' t worry. The mutant will restore his reputation as a monstrosity maker. , Universal's penahcnt for horror goes back to the old days of Lon Chancy and "The Hunchback of Notre Dame." The early talkies brought such hits as "Dracula 1 and "Frankenstein'.": From then on it was a makeup man's paradise. They had the Frankenstein monster meeting the Ape Man, Dracula meeting the Mummy and all of them meeting up with Abbott and Costello. Art gum and sponge rubber all over the place. "One of our toughest assignments was 'Abbott and Costello Meet Dr. Jeckyl and Mr. Hyde," Westmore recalled. "We had to make up nine Dr. Jeckyl masks. The idea was that as one actor bit another, he turned into a Dr. Jeckyl. Then at the end we had to turn Lou Costello inlo a mouse!" But the most expensive job was for no monster at all. It was making Ann Blyth's tail in "Mr. Pea body and the Mermaid." Bud and his staff spent three months on that job, makeing tail after tail until the studio bosses decided on one they liked. The cost: $22,000. Edwin Ward began the second study on Jeremiah. She was assisted by Mrs. Steve Carrigan, Miss Dell McClanahan, Mrs. Manney, Mrs. McCabe and Mrs. Story. The hostesses served refreshments to 18 members and three guests. Mrs. Ward announced that the study would be completed in April. Personal Mention Friends of LaDon Ward of near Bodcaw will regret to learn that she is ill. Mrs. Delia Caudle of Bodcaw is improving following a long illness. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. J. K. May of Bodcaw were the week-end guests of their sons, W. B. May and Saner May, and their families in Texarkana. Mrs. Lonnie Buie, Vickie and Lonnie, Jr., of Prescott were the Sunday visitors of Mrs. Buie's parents, Mr. and Mrs, J. R. Henry- Mrs. Roy Thornton, Judy and Irene visited Mrs. Thornton's son, Coach Oris Thornton, in Mena, this week-end. Willard May and family of near Bodcaw, visited relatives in Texarkana over the week-end. Hospital Notes Admitted: Mrs. Wesley Ninemive Hope Mrs. A. W. Mclver Jr., Hope Mrs. Aad Beckham, Lewisville Mrs. Lemuel Prince, Hope Rt. 4Discharged: Mr. A. L. King. Hope Mr. Doyle Reaves, Hope Mr. Robert Beckham, Lewisville Mr. Luther B. Delaney Hope .Mi Callie Hogan, Rt. 1, Hope Mrs. R. R, Forester Jr., Hope Mr. Ray mpnd Jones Patmos, Mr. Robert R Rider Hope. Mr. and Mrs, A. W. Mclver Jr., pf Hope an«pu.n,se the arival of a , Peggy Elaine boj,n on • Joe Roper and the Melody Boys, above, of Little Hock and the famous Stamps Quartet of Dallas, will appear In a concert at Hdpe City hall Friday, March 5, at 8 p. m. The public is Invited, Admission Is fifty cents and a dollar. Dulles Has a Rigid Day Every Day By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON I/P) — John Foster ulles, 66 last Friday, works liko a man trying to keep two steps ahead of a fire. In his case it's .he Communist fire. He.has been secretary of state iust over a year. In that time he las .traveled 83,361 miles in pursuit of peace and American security, Ihc-equivalent of more than three tims around the globe. He's been all over Western u rope —including Paris three times, London twice, Bonn twice —and to North Africa the Middle East as "ar west as Korea, as far east as tndia and to New York five times. His routine is: up to 7 a. in., home by 7 p. m., and to bed by midnight. His recreation is lim ited mostly to reading detective stories watching birds and swim. m}ng when he can. He has a sharp sense of public relations reads four of five papers a. day, has made national broad casts several times plus speeches before organizations. He's had more news conferences than any other Eisenhower Cabinet member. He's had 24 of them at the State Department, and others outside Washington. At 8:15 a. m. he reaches the office. At 9 he has a 15 minute confere nee wi th his un dersecie tary Walter Bedell Smith. At 9:15 he has' a staff conference with Smith and his assistant secretar ies.- : ., At 10, a couple of days a week, he goes to the White House for a Cabinet meeting or a''meeting of the National Security Council. Dur ing the day he must receive for eign -diplomats or anyone else of enough importance to need his ear. 'During his first year the State Department underwent its biggesl shak.eup in 20 years. Besides being ultimately respon siblc for the handling of friends and foes everywhere, Dul'.es must deal; with Congress, many times personal appearances to ask for money for his department or to explain or defend his handling of for.eign' affairs. It"hasn't been a completely blissful relationship, tie's been criticized in the Capitol. He's had some struggles with Sen. McCar thy XRWis). He takes work homo with him. Sometimes on Saturday afternoons —• he works at the office Saturday mornings — or on Sunday he has a stenographer come out to his house for dictation. He attends perhaps two diplo malic dinners a week besides hav ing friends in for private dinners. And State Department people and government officials sometime; visit him at home for uninterrupt ed conferences. This display of energy, accord ing to those around him, is not new. He gave an example of it 12 days ago after battling Russia's Foreign Minister Molotov at the Big Four conference in Berlin, That conference broke up Feb. 18. At' 8 o'clock that night Dulles flew out of Berlin stopped at Bonn to talk with West Germany's Chancellor Adenauer, took off again at 11:30 p. in, stopped at Bermuda the next day for u swim in 57 degree water and arrived in Washington that night. On that trip home, his aides say, he dictated to a secretary some of the report he made to the rra tion last Wednesday night. On Monday Tuesday and Wednesday last week he held session with congressional leaders to explain what had happened in Berlin. Somewhere in those three days, with help, he'completed his re port :for Wednesday night. Yesterday he left for Caracas for the Inter-American Conference and on April 26 is axuected to go to Geneva for, a conference with Britain France, Russia and Com munist China on Korea and Indo china. . Besides the places mentioned earlier in this story in 1953 he went to" Rome, The Hague Brus sels Luxembourg Egypt Israel Jordan Syria, Lebano n, Iraq Saudi Arab is India ' Turke y Greece Libya Princeton N. J. (for a speech), Japan, Boston (speech St. Louis (twice for speeches) Denver for a confer erice- with President Eisenhower Syracuse, N. Y., (speech) Cleve land (speech) Bermuda (for Big Three foreign ministers conference). Supreme Court Decisions LITTL ROCK M— The Arkan - sas Supreme Court handed down the following decisions today: Mary Nell Cooper vs Lewis F Cooper, appealed from Benton County Court, affirmed Revenue Commissioner Vance Scurlock vs. Robert L, 'Elliott and others, Washington Chancery Court, affirmed J O White and others vs S G Grimmett and others, Pulaski Cir- ucuit Court, reversed and remanded with directions J M Williams vs lyan Welch, Fulton Circuit Court, affirmed Peoples Mutual Hospital Association, Inc, vs Lena Hollis Bennett Pulaski Chancery Court, reversed and remanded with directions Richard E Woodmansee vs Frank Lyon Co and others, Prairie Circuit Court, affirmed Sudie Crump Wicer vs Arthur H 'Wicer, appeal from Garland Chancery Court, dismissed Maude Noblit vs Mrs Howard Noblit, Fulton Probate Court, affirmed The polar bear is an exceedingly strong swimmer, having been known to cross a strait 40 miles wide. Court Docket Municipal Court Of Hope, Arkansas March 1. 1954. City Docket Grover Ward, No Driver's license, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond, Portis Mixon. No driver's license Plea guilty, fined $5.00. Victor Rooks, Petit larceny, Plea guilty, fined $25.00 and 10 days in jail. John Keck, Passing in restricted zone. Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Arthur F. Hosteller, Driving while intoxicated, Forfeited $50.00 cash bond and 1 day in jail. W. P, Campbell, Improper park- Ing, Forfeited $1.00 cash bond. N. A. Lamb, Failure to yield right of way, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Robert Dean Hamilton, Speeding Forfeited, $5.00 cash bond. Rosa Lee Noble, Disturbing peace. Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Paul May, Drunkenness, Plea guilty, fined $10.00. The following forfeited $10.00 cash bond on a charge of Drunkenness: H. B. Marcum, Walter Sipcs, Charlie Gilkie, Jessie Givcns, J. A. Eubanks, Perry Woods. State Docket H. L. Johnson, Passing in a restricted zone, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Clifton A. Frost, Giving an overdraft, Dismissed on payment costs check paid. Roberts Cartage Co., No. cab card, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond. W. A. Westbrook, Overload, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond and $39.00 penalty for overload. Dunn Bros., Overload, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond and $62.40 for overweight. C. F. Hill, Overload, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond and $112,00 penalty for overweight. E. W. Daniel. Overload, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond and $98.40 penalty for overweight. ' • • , T. L. Watson, Overload, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond and $95.80 penalty for overweight. . Coolidge was the first vice presi- j dent to attend meetings of the Cab, inet, according to the Encyclopedia i Britannica. Official Reporter Named by Court 1 Lltttfe ftocK 1*1 — The Arkan fas Supreme Court today an hounced the employment of Con ley F. Byrd as ltd official report «f. Syrd succeeds John T. Castle, who resigned last October after nearly 50 yekrs as an employe of th* court. Byrd t a former resident of Eve nine Shade, graduated from the University of Arkansas law school in 1950 and was licensed as an attorney the same year. He served for a time as assist ant attorney for the State Reve nue Department and recently hag been practicing law at Pine Blu/f with John Hooker, His Wife is the former Prances Harding of Redflcld. The couple has two children. After Beethoven bccnme hard of hearing, he used to hear the sounds of the piano by holding a stick in his teeth 'and pressing it on the piano. Wi Soy "FREE"! We Mean FREE: $1.00 Tube Pile Ointment Noted Clink Mttkis Most Unuiual Offir to Any Affltettd Perion- No Coupon — No Charge Th«re «r« no "strings"; we don't »«an fr«i "with" something! W« iricfctt just this: In order to intro- duc« it to anyone who is afflicted with Piles (Hemorrhoids) or any similar r«etal condition, the Thornton Minor plinic will send free on rtqutft't, a full-size $1.00 tube (not a m«re lampli) of Thornton Minor-Pile Ointment— free and postage paid. Send only your full name. age and address. A post card will do. However, this offer is limited arid may be withdrawn at any time, no we Burjr«st you write at once. , Address' Thornton Minor Clinic, ,$11-B Linwood Blvd., Kansas City 1 9, Mdt THis offer is exactly as { stated above— no charge — no obligation— no bill now or later. Libel Suit Agdnt* Ottmiiiid County Circuit dotttt AMtanS&S very bl omtnissiOfttf suit MtS*6tt> charged that fc erat aflfcfe Involving road flfrllf MoWtffyr had iiSy/l him';, ' The ju«y returned a verdict *«3 the JDertWJer Hbefafiiii for 35 minutes SatUfd "' „ ,--,,..,, „ ,™A- < More^ah ICO, are grmvh. near, Medina, In Sattii w. •• '* ,-'"!.* In the end your'-wlll your house. 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