Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 6, 1954 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 6, 1954
Page 4
Start Free Trial

MOFI I f At * ft 6 M. * '• A4 ft A ttIAI Saturday/ Mttfih J, 19S4 IIASSIFIED Adi Muit Si !fi &ffie« iaty !«to*» PuWlfeittoa ..JMI _»»d *wTjfii JW AeoWht It tt»* ,,«* J*» For Sole drovel, washed, and toad gravel. Soil and masonafy sand available Phone 7-2559, Jesse Sinclair. Feb. li-lMo. HAY, Johnson grass £ lespedeza mixed. T, S. McDavitt. Phone 3-tf !:S 8:8 4.60, 1I. 1.00 1.00 , 11.00 DISPLAY «c ps* UK* We $er Inch «. 60c »er inch %*t*d <5bov» art for eon- lrf«oulaf or *klp- th* one-doy rot*. led advertising copy ii.**«pted until 5 j».*m for »h* fpllowlrw doy. shtt» rtkervB th* rlflht M .dit dJKodvaftiwmwt* of- Wf.publlcoJIOfi and tb,r»|»ct 6)«ttlonabl« odv«rtlilno ! **• ' Of on* or man i,>-or . f lour«« «uch cut hoUMN * numbtrt count as on* „-' Star will not b» fe»pon> ivtrrori.in Want Ad» <unl«« era called to our attention IRST , Insertion of od and r,:, ONLY the ONE Incorrect f v .Mope 1 89»> Pren ftf January yU, 1127 1929 weekday oftorncxSn by reUBLISHING CO. i ,, Falmtr,' President Buildlna . t4, .South .Walnut Str*M, tHop*,. Arkon»p« ' V'Bihb'urn, Editor * PublliKir (»IM«/' t Mana9Jn9,l«ll»«r - .JHotmar, Meeh, Supt. :Mt?aiP*feVond clots matter at ci" at'Hope, Arkansas, ! March 3, 1897.' ef the Audit, Bureau el 1 ' " • (payable In- ad- ,, Miller ' 91». t ,...jMtt..i.»« i ....... .eo .,.,6.50 C ,.»..>;;. 13.00 ,,...,,.»*...».. fv.yv _.,,...._ Repmentatlvdt; •)n«f. Inc.; 1602 Sttrlek „. lii> 2, T«nn., SOS Texas. fcDpllaiZ, Texas; 360 N. ^fOllcago I; III.; 60 E. N«rYork'17/'N. Y.; 1763 *" rj B5 '»Detroit 2, Mich.;. Oklahoma. City .,2, . Atsoclated Pren: oted -Press . Is entitled -ex- e uso;for republlcotlon news printed In this ''"•05 ; w»ll as oil AP newt pTl||E; UPHOLSTERY ' .'Covers. ' Also custom aperjes,' cornlsh boards sri'Spreads. Work Guaran|S?J. W. GODWIN 416 West Division MATTRESSES Wade Into Innersprlng t'.>Pne.,Day Service •— — ijture & Mattress Co, Phohe 7-3212 ).lfe In?,, Co. 80 ACRES and newly decorated house. One mile from town. $20,000. Will sell house and 13 acres, 114,000, Trade for pine timber land. Call 7'5S35. Feb. 10-lMo. BUY Certified Black Diamond watermelon seed direct from grower. $1.75 per Ib. prepaid. Packed in 1,. S, and 10 Ib. bags Bill Boston, Longdale, Oklahoma. Feb. 24-121 BABY Chicks. Large assortment. Sec these chicks before buying Several varieties. Dannie Hamilton. Feb. 274Mo. NOW AVAILABLE PRIVATE PARKING—CLOSE IN PRIVATE parking space, by the month,now available, at parking lot, rear of St. Mark's Episcopal Church. 3rd and Elm. Contact Joe Mason at Frisco Depot Daily, after 2 p. m. l-6t IAVE buyers for all size .farms. List today. United Farm Agency. 101 East Front. Phone 7-3768. Feb. 9-lMo. COMBINE "International, 42 inch" cut, tractor "Farmall 10-20", orchard type on rubber, mower ."Case" horse-drawn truck 1942 Dodge, % 'ton, oats, 1,200 bushels bulk or sack 1953 crop, saw logs, 12,000 board feet (more or less) in woods. Bids will be accepted , until March 10, 1954. Experiment Station, Hope, Ark. Phone 7-4458. 2-6t Accident nJwkansas Company for ^ Arkansas People^ GQ8§, ST ARRIVED Newest Fabrics "From " ' n flayo"' Nylpn, Dae- sroiw, all blended with silk f��wpol..for Spring and"Sumy 4'$tprr8-sebaefer Tailored" p)M WARDLAW """" Street Tailor §hi?p nv* At ^ iV|TOM and J' p # Iph Montgomery f y*Vf hpne 7«33f1 ed for deep bait.'See. ^|4IIM MVTUAl, LAST CALL PURE lespedeza hay, alfalfa, also mixed bcrmuda and Johnson grass. Boss Gillcspie. 2-Ot MODERN 5 room homo. Venetian blinds. Floor furnace. Attic fan. 3 blocks from school. Located 608 North Elm. 2-6t EQUITY in 51 Custom, tudor Ford. Radio, heater and overdrive. Phone 7-5544. 4-3t SWEET Potatoes Seed. Allgold certified, at $3.50 per bushel. O. B. Hodnett. Ht. 3. Hope. Phone 7-4983. 4-t£ BLOOMING pot plants azaleas geraniums, begonias, lilies and all kinds of- plants for yard. Campbell's Florist Shop, 1804 •South Elm. Phone 7-4426. 4-3t EAR Corn. $1.50 now. Price subject to change. Parker Bogers, 11 miles on Columbus Boad. 5-3t 1949 4 DOOR.plym.Quth." .Good condj.- tion, .Reasonable. Billy Monts, 1103 South Main. , 5-31 PURE Bred Dalmatian puppies, 4 males $1.00. each. 2 females $5.00 ppch. J. • T. Adams, Jr. Emmet Bt. 2, .' , 5-3t HOME grown Korean lespedpxa. Cleaned and tested. Germination 87 per cent. $20 per hundred. W. A. .Alford & Son, Rt. 3, Hope. 5-61 CLEAN 1948 model % ton Dodge truck. Cheap for quick sale. Orren Grocery. J/a mile out on Bosston Boad. 5-31 5 h BOOM cottage, pne pine covered ^acre. Also yellow creek club membership. McNa'b, Arkansas. Call or write Dr. B, K. Harrison 525 Olive Texarkana, Texas. 6-6t Notice VOTE "Boley's all new Courts' when guests arrive or tourists inquire. 2 people $3.00, 4 people $5.00. Feb. 17-1 Mo, We give the best Prices and besi Trades for your old Furniture. HOUSTON CITY FUBNITUBE CO. Phone 7-2201 •Feb. 22-lMo. COX'S Cafe at Fulton will serve chicken dinner Sunday March 7th $1.00 per plate-plus drinks, 4-3t Income Taxes TWO Accountants to help you. 101 .East Front Street, Farm Bureau Office. Phone 7-3760. Feb. 9-lMo. Lost BETWEEN Boley's 'Court and Springhill, .Black cocker spaniel male dog. Wearing red plastic collar. Contact Conley Polk at B & B Grocery, 6-3t Help Wonted ?5 WOBKINQ Men, colored or white to travel with Circus, Meals &nd sleeping berth Furnished. Good pay, Qpnt,act Circus Manager, Fair Grounds in Pvescott, Arkansas. 4-6t LPIS M, PURTEljl, present? a complete line of BEAUTY COUN8EUOR at , , . Hazel's Beauty Shop, Phone 7-M78. Qerne In for free cpn» SMltatlon. Hpme Phone LOOK!!! Your old furniture in most cases wm make a DOWN PAVMEN? ON A JMBw ^e^room eune, pvinfilRoem suite, Pinette set, Gas tlange, Etc. ^r^TBXOE.IPPAV. . HOUSTON City Fyrnityr© Co.. *» if ' f S I Jl -fv ^ \ p* , J f -f f , t /irt, t"?5 Political Announcements til* BUr It iuthofiiwl to announce that the following m>* candidates ft* public 6fflce subject to the action of tie Democratic primary election*. Pdf HARRY HAWTHORNS CLIFFORD BY1BHJ DWIOHT Fof County Clerk ARNOLD J, MlDDLEBftOOKS JOLLY (AMONETTE) flVE»S ARTHUR ANDERSON For Sheriff and Collector W. B. (Bill) RUGGLES JIMMY COOK IRA T. BROOKS R. D. (SON) PHILLIPS' Alderman Ward 8 B. L. BETTIO Real Estate Wanted JP town home. 6 rooms 517 West 3rd street. VEAR school. 5 room home. Paved street. 210 North Ferguson. Good home for little cash. WEST side home,- 5 room. Lot 100 x 300. Priced $3750.00. 620 NORTH main. 4 rooms. Make offer. • . i. "•'•'• LOTS. 12 rooms. Rented $50.00 Month. Buy lor $3700.00. . 4-6t R. D. FRANKLIN > .COMPANY INTERESTED .in large home. Don't miss seeing this unusual one.Modern in every- detail, for confort : and convenience", spacious rooms disposal,, dishwasher, floor furnaces;' attic fan, phone jacks, plenty of closets,: terrace 'barbequc. Ideally arranged for family, with invalid or .elder person. Easily converted into duplex. Bargain. 908 South Main. 6-6t Services Offered SEPTIC ' Tanks Cleaned.", Phpne 7-9989.' March 1-lMoi Tdurnomehf Scores Saratoga 44, Murfreesboro 42 Stamps 71, Emmet 39 Delight 57, Saratoga 92 Stamps-Delight in finals tonight. Basketball By United Press EA&T Aleghany 82 Grove City 65 Buffalo Tchrs. 77 Brockport Tchrs. 68 Brooklyn Poly 98 Pratt 69 Philadelphia Pharmacy 75-Brooklyn Pharmacy 57 Loyola (Md.) 67 Johns Hopkins 66 St. Francis (Pa.) 109 Georgetown (D.C.) 80 Bridgeport 67 American International 61 , • SOUTH Atlantic Coast Conf. Tourney, 2nd Round Wake Forest 64 Maryland 56 (overtime) North Carolina St. 79 Duke 75 Southern Conf. Tourney, 2nd Round George Washington 83 West Virginia 74' Ttichmond 85 Furman 81 Mt. St. Marys 69 Roanoke 52 Auburn 57 Alabama 55 Clark 81 Xavicr (La.) 78 MIDWEST Carleton 63 Lawrence 62 Missouri 72 Iowa St. 57 Rlpon 77 St. Olaf 75 (overtime) SOUTHWEST Rice 70 Texas 62 WEST Utah St. 85 Montana 56 Wyoming 52 Colorado AIM 44 Washington (Seattle) 56 Washington Stt. 48 a , •;.. . . Southern California '52 . Oregon St.; 48. : By he Associated Press Arkansas State Teachers' Red- shirts 92, Poughkeepsic 68 85th Recon., Camp Chaffec 70, Hendrix 54 Arkansas State Teachers Bears Beebe Jr. College 53 El Dorado Legion 73, Westerfield Chevrolet, Hazcn 58 2ALL. Payne Brothers.'iHpuse movers", insured Contractors. Public, Se'rvice Commission Number' M- 1425. 313 Central Avenue, Stamps Arkansas. , Phone, :3-44?l .in' Stamps, Arkansas. March-2-lMo. 46 MATTRESS renovation and' innerspring work. Cobb Mattress .Po, 316 South' Washington. : I?H.prie -- : 7-2622! For Rent 2 ,BOOM unfurnished apartment with private, .Phone, 7-2205. Close-in, •o -'U-tf BEDBOOMj house.ParttaUy 'furnished. Excellent conditiop, Nice neighborhood. Phone' 7-3705 after 5 p. m. , . ' ' '.; .-" -"•'.',' 27rtf NEWLY DecorJrtfld/ 3 rp^m ment. $20.00. Share bath ' <in4 utilities. 816 West ith-Pn^e'7-3152. •.'•';• •' •• • : : l-6t 5 ROOM house. Call James Cobb at 7-2622. 4-3t AVAILABLE March 13th to working lady. Bedroom, .use of Kit chen. Mrs. J. B. Ba'berJ ;i2 West 18th Street. >, •• 4-6t TWO room furnished apartment Upstairs, close-In. 418 South EJm. Mrs, J. W, Turner. *-3t 3 ROOM furnished apartment. Pri vate bath. 203 High street. Phone 7-3174. ' ' 5-U Used Cars USED CARS FOR: SALE $750 >OB. $1025 -$250 -$425 -•$195 •$275 Bert Retiig . ' ( • • Nash Motprs 1950 NASH Ambassador, Badio, Heater, & Hydromatic .., 1851 NASH AMBASSADOB. Radio, Heater, & Hylromatic, Very clean ' 1947 DODGE , 1948 DODGE 1947 STUDEBAKBJl PICKUP ..... 1948 KAISER i... Hope, Arkansas 304-305 East 3rd Street 5-3t Elmer to A&M Smith Gets Post MAGNOLIA W— Assistant Auburn ^rnith was promoted Jo nthletic. director ana head of, ell sports at Southern College here today, He syccee4s Bln\er Sml^h, who tQ aficep$ a ppsijt|op " ?r Beebe Jr. College 64, Camdcn NAD 23 Cabot. Lions Club 41, Little Rock Independents 32 Valley Springs'' 60, 1'Valley' View Bismarck 47, Mammoth Springs 35 'Second Round DeQueen 61, Lea'chvilie 49 "Green Forest 41, Forrest City 37 Fayettcville 44, Jonesbpro 33 DeQuocn. 38, Green Forest 28 SPORTS ROUNDUP .ttr QAYLE TALBOT. TAMJPA W>—Among the busiest men you see in any baseball training camp at this stage of the spring exercises are the equipment people, the peddlers of bats and gloves and shoes and anything else a player might need to keep him happy. It's a big "business. Among the more successful individuals in this relatively un - dividuals in this relatively un •> known field is Hal Schumacher , who Was a great pitcher for the New York Giants back in the '30s' when, that team also boasted a couple of other workmen named Carl Hubbell and Freddie Fitzsimmons. Hal is an official of a somtf- what new and thriving bat-making concern located at Dolgeville, N.Y. Each player is free to order the make and weight of bat he likes, so it is Schumacher's job to convince the athlete that it is his bat, and his alone, that has a .332 average built into it. His bats are all made of ash, incidentally, as are most of those turned out nowadays by other manufacturers. It is more resilient than hickory which once was standard. "Each player has to be practically hand- fitted with a bat," Schumacher said. "It isn't likely that you'll ever find two played on' a club using bats of the same specifications. That's the thing they are most particular about. They're really nutty about it. "Some are bat breakers and some are not. There are some that will use up two or three dozen in a season! I don't believe that Bill Terry ever had more than three a season, he met the ball so squarely. The ones who break 'the most of them do not keep a firm grip as they connect. A pitcher with a sharp sinker ball also will break a lot of them . '.'When I was pitching I guess Babe Herman used up more bats than anybody else.. Where Terry could get by with three a year, the, Babe might break that many in ,a "day." 'Schumacher did not volunteer to name any of his better customers today. =We gather that this would not.be diplomatic, the average bat- buster being sensitive on the subject.. .As a hand-tooled big league baV. costs something over $3 per copy, ;such a ^player is never too pop.u.lar, with, the treasurer of his Number of Disloyal Is Mystery By JAMES MARLORW WASHINGTON 1/4 — Its Still a mystery just how many disloyal government workers the Eisenhow* er administration has found since taking over from the Truman ad* ministration in January 1053. The Bepublicans campaigned in 1952 on a promise to get Commu- nits out of the government. Some are talking of making Commu- nists-in-governmcnt a campaign issue again this year in the November congressional elections. The Democrats, with a large por ilical stake in the actual number disloyal persons found, have demanded exact figures. Newsmen •epeatedly have asked for figures s a matter of public information. The latest information, given yes- erday by Chairman Philip Young f the Civil Service Commission, itill didn't provide an answer. He told the Senate's Civil Serv- ce Committee 2,427 "security risks" had been removed from the ;overnment payroll under.'the. Be- publicans. But he said he; : didn't :how whether a single ' one had >een fired ,for disloyalty,. subversion pr communism. ,; :. He had gathered his .figures from the government.. a"gencies vhich did the fiing after the .committee, made up of Democrats and Republicans, asked him for answers. . : ' -'.'•.-••. ; :.-.-,• ' He said 383 of the: .2,427. were persons whose files cpritained something of a subversive nature. Then he sobbed these, pe.pple" Were not necessarily subversive," ; " -and said he didn't know whethe'-'.this subversives information- \wasj sufficient reason for getting ; thehv oul of their jobs. -,' ' - '.." '.-'•: Later Young told newsmen he „.. .. At-this-; stage,, when a team has 40 jbr more athletics' in some each of "them is equipped without half-dozen, plubs. of his choosing. Late ^./oty }vhen: : the.squad is re- dae'tfd after the season opens each has^a? dozen with , his nan\e em- boifs&i ;on ? the : -fat of the wood. BIG SEVEN AT PINE' Ftirt Smith, 40,'North'Little Rock 36 Little Rock 59, Texarkana 55 Fights Last Night By United Press NEW YOR KCMadison Square Garden) (UP) — Paddy DeMarcO, 135, Brooklyn, N. Y., outpointed Jimmy Carter, 135, New York (15) lightweight championship). PHILADELPHIA (UP) — Jimmy. S6o, 135, Philadelphia, stopped Johnny Long, 135, Elizabeth, N.J. (3). KIEL, Germany (UP) — Karcl Sys, 202 4-5, Belgium, outpointed Heinz Seelisch, 193 3-5, Germany Top Radio Programs NEW YORK W) —Listening tonight: NBC— 6;30 Big Beview; 8:30 Grand "Ole 1 Opry; '9 Country Tune Parade CBS —6 Johnny Mercey 7:30'Gang Busters; 8:30 Country Style Hour ABC Dancing Patry; 9 Prison Program . . . MBS — 7 Twenty Questions 8:30 Guy Lombardo; 9 Theater of Air. SUNDAY: NBC— 3 p. m. Weekend Review 5:30 NBC Symphony and Toscanini; 7:30 Sunday at Home . . .CBS—1:30 N. Y. Philharmonic; 6 Jack Benny 8 Lionel Barrymore and .Helen Hayes . .. , ABC — 4:05 Evening Comes Concert 6:30 Name of Song; 8:30 Answers or America . . . MBS —4 The Shadow; 6 Rod and Gun Club 7:30 Enchanted Concert. Green Hair Had to Be Changed LONG BEACH, caiif. w — A pretty young miss whose hair •was green for a day returned • to work at Douglas Aircraft Cb. today as a brown-haired girl • and plane production re. sumed a steady-pace. Mrs. Lucille BaJlinger of Fuller ton, a tool crib clerk,, told a friend one dpy at work, "When you cut your waist-long halt, I'll color mine green." The friend cut her hair. So yesterday Mrs. Ballinger appeared on the job wearing a bright red blouse — and green trasses. The lacquer she applied had made her hair grassy greeft, "I suppose 300 or 300 workr ers came by to stare," said Mrs. Ballinger. "I didn't think it would cause such a commotion. I must admit it stopped production." AW College. The coaches, who haye worked together here since 1947, arc not related. . Qolph, C;awp, Southern. " \ iWWMsed the, ' •3. r - , -:• -j«t*j esTA Entertainment TooRushed BY BOB, THOMAS HOLLYWOOD What's the Pacific," 'Cal Madam," "Point of No Re and "Wish You Were Here.' matter with TV entertainment? producer Leland Hayward says H's too rushed. . Hayward is sworth listening- to Once .a top Hollywood agena he switched jovs to become Broad way's most, successful producer He has fostered a string of hits including "A Bell for Adano,' t'State of the Union," "Mister Roberts,' "South Me turn .He is also responsible for two of TV's most memorable show The fist was the Ford anniversary show, which is still being talked about. His second effort was las Sunday's Comedy Hour version o "Anything Goes" with Ethel Mer man, Frank Sinatra, Bert Lahr an Sherce North. It was one of th happiest TV outings within mem ory.. "I wasn't at all satisified." said Ihe rugged- plain-talking Hayward who appears to be something of a perfectionists "There were so manj things that could have been im proved if we'd had more time.' I asked him how he felt aftei the historic Ford show. "I was miserable after tha ope," he replied, which proves he is a perfectionist. • "Eveything is done in too muct ot a hurry in TV," he continued "Why, we only began work on 'Anything Goes' three weeks be fore the show went on. Our firs rehearsal was a' week before the performance, and then it was only a reading of the book. "Look how they do it in tho movies. Next week Ethel starts weeks just to record the songs The picture is budgeted at 4y 2 mil- dollars and will take six tnonths to shoot! '"In a play like 'Call Me Mad- .in,." she would have five weeks Rehearsal then go on the road ' for slk weeks before opening in New ";"And look at the preparation foi e stage show. Oscar Hammerstein had a best-selling book and a fine rnpvie to work from, yet he spen g-Vwhole year waiting the book foi 'The King and I.' He and DicU Jtodgers would take three months writing the score and eight weeks casting before rehearsals began.' Hayward also finds fault with the TV format. * "The hour show . is simply too for a musical comedy 01 even a straight play," he said "You don't really have an hour to play with you have 48 minutes In 'Anything Goes,' we had 22 min utes of n>usic. That left a mere 26 jninutes to get th,e book across Ridiculous: i ">Ypu puf a good, shqw together hays t» Qut, cut, cp-tj It's the same with . straight;plays. They build up a good ' plot,. .ther siss off the final scene'with ; a'fast 'Is that so?' 'Yes, -it -is/ 'Hello,' 'goodby' You leave the -audiance hanging on the 'rppes,' 1 V:-•;y • -••. ;. > He belie'yes,. that shows' will; havfe to' go an hour '.and a half''to.; "be- effective.' '": ' .' ',.'' ' ^-' : '' f^'/\ Krt'ew of no way of finding out Whether subversion was the controlling fact in getting the 383 Cut of government service. A little later Sen. Monroney (D-Okla) said: : guess the only way we are to find Out is by asking each of the security officers in the agencies." Eacy agency has an official charged with getting rid of those found to be security risks. Some Of these security officers have been questioned by other congressional committees. And some ot their information has been vague. This is the background: In 1947 former President Truman set up a program for getting Communists or people who might injure the country out of government jobs. It was a double kind ol program: 1. Loyalty — This was to get rid of Communists or fellow travelers In any government job or agency. 2. Security — This was to get rid of certain kinds of people — like drunks, homosexuals who might be blackmailed, or blabbermouths — when found in a very limited num- of agencies which had secrets involving national security, like .he Defense and State departments and the . Atomic Energy lommission. When President Eisenhower came into the White House he gave to Atty. Gen. Brownell the job of drawing up a new kind ot program. Last April Eisenhower produced the program. It abolished the two classifications of Truman — the distinction between loyalty cases and security problems —and lumped both in one, called a se- eUrity program,. Under this \ a Communist, drunk, homosexual, a person convicted of a felony or misdemeanor or a blab bermouth could be fired as a security risk any place he was found in''the government, whether or not his : agency dealt in secrets. Total figures on those released thus would not show how many were Communists and how many fell into other classes unless the administration provided a breakdown. Last October the White House, in its first announcement, said 1,456 security risks had been fired. The President on Jan. 7 upped the figure to 2,200. .Newsmen asked Eisenhower for a breakdown. He referred them to Brownell. Brownell referred ques- !tioners 4o Young Young refused 'and':-passed the ball back to the White House. • It's still bouncing. Revival will. begin at Garrett Jhapel Baptist Church Monday night, March 8-17. Preaching = each night at 8 p. m. Theme Verse "Come For All things Ar6' Not Ready." The public is invited ;tO attend, ' " : The Negro Community or Mrs. Trillie Verge and Mrs. Ma^ sie Verge and family of Iowa, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Verge' and friends. - . ' The City Junior choir singirtg*will be held at the Church Of. God In Christ, 911 Bell St. Sunday, March 7, at 2 p. m. All choirs arc asked to be present. The public, is invit- ; ed. Craton Epps, president. Eld,, O. N. Dennis, pastor. •,....• ———— ., •, ij There will be a fish fry and ,wie-' ner roast at Delous Jones, Cafe,.on East Shover St. Saturday night, March 0, sponsored by BeeBec^MO'' morial CME Church. Captains, are Mrs. Essie D. Braritley and John Muldrow. >The public is invited.::- The Second Quarterly Conference will be held Sunday, March 7, at BceBce Memorial CME ChUrchi with A. Morris, Presiding Elder.' Sheridan Man , C;: Files for Governor V LITTLE ROCK (/P) Gu's :McGill Ian of Sheridan today qualified-'as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for .governor,.'by-:; pay ing a $1,500 filing fee: —- in\$J-?bJlis. McMillan delivered the --mprfey to the secretary 'of state's',: offi'c^j tied up in a red bandana -,hahdker chief.- : " -".''V '•»•••'."'," . Secretary of State : -C;-'..:l£all accepted the money ph.•bchalff'of Democratic Party Secfetary-^rWil liam P. Bowen. -• •••>••' Hall said McMillan told vhim'vthe money was in $1 bills t for;"pu'blic %•" . - •••:;.•' ••"'?: v 'i'- McMillan, a real estate - dealer and former school teacher,; i..said several weeks ago he wou}d''; ; 0|j|^ pose Gov. Frances Cherry .-.for;' '-a second term. '-:-.- •:.':- i :F He'll get back, half: of $l,5qoVfee when another candidate enters'- the race.. .',' . ^.,;.''-:. ;V ".'',"V/;^ Continued From Page Two ; ' •' • CTlApT-ER'^ni^f.;'^|l|p^: ;: THE office was optn ocily 14 th< morning on Saturdays: That • Sat urday, with little oiijthe book. 1 .$1* Browne asked to leave* eaVrJJtf: (IP.* needed';' a ; •» permanent' ^|lj^ijt4}0 her: to plain:on-lt. .,.:';' •( ;;.'"^^lil . ;At ten, Craig nad;to p> btit pn a call co the plant, and he dropped Miss Browne at her beaujty parlor. Shelly stayed on In the empty ot flees, moving about rae^Ifirtly *"" sorted out tho straightened th« paijtphletji ft* Craig's desk, she combed Her h|Ur and checked on things in the lab. Everything was In order. She stood for a minute at the oack door ; of tne buiiaing, her eyes oh the gravel drive, white-hot In the, iunUgnt, her mind—not much .of anywher*. She heard Craig coiirie trt throUgu the front door, and down th^ coo) hall oehind her; he would turn in at tils office—she turned; to see if he'd want anything, rhe.glow.-frohi outdoors made a nimbus about Qer hair, put shadows beneath the high cheek Dones; ner questioning interest widened tier lovely eyes. He stood gazing at tier for a minute, his dark face still—then, without a word, he took three more steps; his hand touched ner arm, nis arm circled her sltm shoulders, and be drew her close. Her lips lifted, to his. and they Kissed. For that minute—much less!—for ten seconds, she. let him; she welcomed his Kiss, wanting to be Kissed oy this man, thrilling to his nard strength; ner eyeitda dropped, then lifted. Her hand flattened against his chest, and she pulled free. He stepped back, his black eyes fully as grave as her blue ones. He didn't smile; he didn't say he was sorry— He stood and smiled at her thoughtfully. Then he nodded. "Yes," he said softly. "That's why 1 lovei you." He went Into his ofllce then; Shelly got her purae and called, "I'm leaving, Doctor!" and went out to her car. - ', It wasn't much ot a love scene. It was everything any love scene could be. Passion.: longing, surrender—and renunciation. All that afternoon. Shelly sat limply in the long chair beneath the cedar tree. J wanted to Re Kissed, her thoughts pushed the treadmill behind, tier, | wanted Win to Kiss me. T w'ant him to 0:0 it— again. He won't. He must not. But he Knows. 1 wanted to be Kissed..,.. She could not, she now decided, attempt the party that evening. Myra asked her If anything was wrong-^-no, of course not, Nothing at all. Just the heat- The following Saturday nlgftt. Shelly accompanied the elder Walshes and B, J, and Kate to the club, In its spacious dining room, Eleanor and Craig were seated at a sinall table against the ,wtnd,ow. far more, interred m other than In Ifte «ood wftjcft was set before tfcern wd later taken away. Shelly wt wherp sJviB l»a,4 tp , *: v ''her unabashed play for this man. He did look handsome in/itiis white OUnner coat! And quite ready to let. Eleanor . . . 1 When Shelly remembered what 'had 'toappened that other noon— wltat 1 this", same man had said to her— She waa swept, with a combination of emotions whicn, without her realizing it, had become all too familiar during this past year. She was hurt; she was angry —and she was helpless. Even the weather was in Eleanor's favor. Because now it was beginning to rainy-and the red dress which .she wore, was probably not hot at all. In contrast to the bare, summery costumes, it looked more suitable all the time. Besides, a single girl, even at thirty-past, could look as seductive as she chose. It was appropriate for her to "set a mantrap." On the other nand, Shelly must play down her youth and beauty because she was married. As Myra said, alt women might Indeed be out to "catch men." The thing was, they mustn't seem to be doing that tr they were decently marrieo. Shelly nad to watch ner behavior, ner appearance. She nad to attend this party in a dress guaranteed not to attract notice, and must spend the evening with Her nusband's family and their friends, forgetting that she was a young and beautiful woman. That was required ot her, even though Stephen had set his wife upon a whatnot shell, and gone on about bis own affairs. The dance band was beginning to play In the lounge: several of the gayer young folk were moving in that direction. Craig rose, and held Eleanor's chair; they walked out of the dining room. It was a wonder the woman didn't trip, the Way she walked, her head tipped up so that her eyes looked only into his dark, intent face . . . "D'you want to dance, Shelly Y" asked E2.J. She started, and then, coming to a sudden decision, rubbed her bare upper arms with her cupped hands. "I want to," she said quickly, "but I think I'll go get a jacket. I'll not be long—you dance with Kate, and save one for me." Before anyone knew she was gone, she had slipped out to the verandah, down the steps to her car and was speeding it down the road. She could at {east remove the handicap ot her drab dress! Whatever had possessed her to buy such an old-lady garment? She whirled into the house, and up to her room. "It's all right," she called to Myra. "J have to change my dress . .." H took less than ten minutes to slip out ot be'r plain frock, to pul) the pink lame over her head, slid? her feet into pink slippers, fasten Va,e coral roses at her belt, tp run a comb through ner hair and pin its shining weight back with little pink rhinestone stars. She shook the skirt (olds into place, and snapped the switch of the dressing room tights. Tonight Shelly wanted to look from the manner of the -.colored boy who came to take her e»jr when she returned to the club. •. Shining head up, she • walked across the foyer-lounge and into the ballroom, In search ioi•"' '•ttfP* and the dance she'd asked save. '•'-"..' '.'.' ;:;..-:A path, of silence followed h«r; someone' was playing th« ----on the orchestra platform. smiled. That "someone"'' 'would Craig. She walked on, th*' ot awed stillness following ; hf* like a swathe cut through * wheatfield.. :, ; ; : .';i-[ Now someone whistled, softly, appreciatively. .:'&:,; "Who is shef asked -a man's voice clearly.' -. : •'• It was Craig playing^-! very good!—the orchestra.; members were beginning tb join 'Unit the drummer to brush his. littl* whisk across, the taut skin, tS* bass to pluck at the strings V.'|. Craig saw Shelly, and his eyes snapped. He ripped; niS'^ft>j?«- Hnger up the keys, and struck',;* good chord ot approval. :- •;;&:: Shelly pushed through the rank* ot a' double row of entranc^l young people who stood; about tlw platform, her progress made easy by the wheat-swathe effect of her pink and gold loveliness. "Let m« help with that," she said softly, clearly to Craig. "Let me sing -;',y* "What'll you sing?" he asl playing on, but more softly, "What can you Pl»y?" -...•-.-.;;; The orchestra leader held out his two hands, and Shelly waa-oil the platform, standing la -th« curve of the piano; she glanced, at Craig, a slow smile on her lip* and in her eyes, v •' . .]•,>:< The drummer performed a slow roll. Lovely As Springtime, decided Craig, and played the melody softly, not beating It out at all; the violin whispered--. . -I'M ', ( And Shelly sang, For .the tint time in Norfolk, for the first tittle betore any of these people, tor UM» first time with Craig—tor Craig. His hands stroked the keys and his eyes never left her face. Shelly's voice poured forth uk» a golden tide; hero waa • r«iJ singer; her song was aa tevjely M the girl who sang it. That song came to' an end, and now she looked down at her audience, i& the politely clapping hands o* older people who watched th'f Carrs for their cue, took it WKl were polite. i But the young people knew what they liked; &ey cheerwlj, they clapped, they clamored for more, So Shelly sang again, onci more, and then she, sroJlecJ to la- djcate that that was aW! rpse trom the piano and her down from the stand. The dark girl in red oro*, wj had oeen standing «?los« w' Shelly, first cajnut $, »ow w** where to be s?en, - The orchestra -took over, SKf dance floor filled, and Cr*je put his arm around Sheyy, hla'^Jt tace glowing, his. jnQUtb trem&Unc With laughter, "NOW, yw'v* doaff itj" he wara«<MU>r» "J don't pare," &ta "J'm. gla,d!« ^ »P sfee did! She knew «u»t

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free